Reaction may refer to: Response to another event
- Adverse drug reaction
- Chemical reaction
- Emotional reaction
- Light reaction
- Nuclear reaction
- TNA Reaction, a documentary show of TNA behind scenes.
- Reaction (physics), as defined by Newton's third law
- Reactionary, a political tendency
- Reflex reaction
- other uses
- Reaction Records, a record label
- ReAction GUI a GUI toolkit used on AmigaOS
- Reaction (software), a Perl application framework
- "Reaction" (song), a 1986 song by American R&B singer Rebbie Jackson
- "Reaction", a 2008 single by Dead Letter Circus
Other articles related to "reaction, reactions":
... The Williamson reaction often competes with the base-catalyzed elimination of the alkylating agent, and the nature of the leaving group as well as the reaction conditions (particularly the temperature and solvent) can ... is an aroxide ion, the Williamson reaction can also compete with alkylation on the ring since the aroxide is an ambident nucleophile ...
... The Williamson ether synthesis is an organic reaction, forming an ether from an organohalide and an alcohol ... This reaction was developed by Alexander Williamson in 1850 ... Typically it involves the reaction of an alkoxide ion with a primary alkyl halide via an SN2 reaction ...
... Later, in 1961, a graduate student named Anatoly Zhabotinsky rediscovered this reaction sequence however, the results of these men's work were still not widely disseminated, and were not known in the West until a ... These reactions, if carried out in petri dishes, result in the formation first of colored spots ... The reaction can also be performed in a beaker using a magnetic stirrer ...
... In chemistry, neutralization (or neutralisation, see spelling differences) is a chemical reaction in which an acid and a base react to form a salt ... acids and bases always produce water where acid–alkali reactions produce water and a metal salt ... Often, neutralization reactions are exothermic (the enthalpy of neutralization) ...
Famous quotes containing the word reaction:
“An actor must communicate his authors given messagecomedy, tragedy, serio- comedy; then comes his unique moment, as he is confronted by the looked-for, yet at times unexpected, reaction of the audience. This split second is his; he is in command of his medium; the effect vanishes into thin air; but that moment has a power all its own and, like power in any form, is stimulating and alluring.”
—Eleanor Robson Belmont (18781979)
“In a land which is fully settled, most men must accept their local environment or try to change it by political means; only the exceptionally gifted or adventurous can leave to seek his fortune elsewhere. In America, on the other hand, to move on and make a fresh start somewhere else is still the normal reaction to dissatisfaction and failure.”
—W.H. (Wystan Hugh)
“More and more, when faced with the world of men, the only reaction is one of individualism. Man alone is an end unto himself. Everything one tries to do for the common good ends in failure.”
—Albert Camus (19131960)