AGU

(redirected from Anhydroglucose Units)
AcronymDefinition
AGUAoyama Gakuin University, Tokyo, Japan
AGUAmerican Geophysical Union
AGUAdvocacia Geral da União (General Attorney of the Union; Brazil)
AGUAichi Gakuin University (Japan)
AGUAll Grown Up (TV show)
AGUAddress Generation Unit
AGUAddress-Generation Unit
AGUArabian Gulf University (Bahrain)
AGUAustralian Golf Union
AGUAcute Geriatric Unit (healthcare; various locations)
AGUAspartylglucosaminuria
AGUAssociation of Global Universities (International Studies Abroad)
AGUAguascalientes, Aguascalientes, Mexico (Airport Code)
AGUAutonomous Guidance Unit (US DoD)
AGUAirborne Guidance Unit
AGUAutomatic Give Up (trade)
AGUAnhydroglucose Units
AGUAffinity Group Underwriters (Glen Allen, VA)
AGUAmerican Global University
AGUAerospace Ground Unit
References in periodicals archive ?
These results point to postulate there are interactions between the amino group of acrylamide and the OH present in the anhydroglucose units of starch.
Hydrogen bond interaction between the OH of the anhydroglucose units and the C=O and NH2 groups in the acrylamide grafted in the PP.
DS represents the number of the carboxymethyl groups in the molecular unit of the anhydroglucose units. In principal, all hydroxyl groups (HO-2, HO-3, and HO-6) in the anhydroglucose unit can be substituted, and the maximum degree of substitution (DS) is being 3 (Salmi, et al., 1994).
Since the degree of substitution corresponds to the number of cationic groups linked per anhydroglucose unit (one anhydroglucose unit bears three OH groups), the theoretical degree of substitution is:
Graft frequency, as measured by the number of anhydroglucose units per graft, was essentially constant over the starch: acrylamide ratio and temperature range studied.
In the second fast reaction, MAN reacts under alkaline circumstances with the hydroxyl group of the anhydroglucose units (AGU).
The formation of certain carbonyl groups in the anhydroglucose units has been shown to account for the yellowing of celluloses [28, 41].
Cellulose is a linear polymer composed of anhydroglucose units joined by 1-4-[beta]-3-glycosidic bonds.
The degree of substitution (DS) indicates the average number of sites per anhydroglucose unit on which there are substituent groups.