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Glycerides, more correctly known as acylglycerols, are esters formed from glycerol and fatty acids that are very hydrophobic. Glycerol has three hydroxyl functional groups, which can be esterified with one, two, or three fatty acids to form mono-, di-, and triglycerides.
Glyceride
Definition
Glycerides, more correctly known as acylglycerols, are esters formed from glycerol and fatty acids that are very hydrophobic. Glycerol has three hydroxyl functional groups, which can be esterified with one, two, or three fatty acids to form mono-, di-, and triglycerides.
Glyceride
Glyceride
Glycerides, more correctly known as acylglycerols, are esters formed from glycerol and fatty acids that are very hydrophobic. Glycerol has three hydroxyl functional groups, which can be esterified with one, two, or three fatty acids to form mono-, di-, and triglycerides.

See also

See also: