sulfur boosts glutathione because glutathione is, in part, made up of sulfur molecules, explains Hyman.
Pfifferling, like most natural wine producers, adds no sulfur dioxide aside from minimal amounts when he bottles the wine.
Like sulfur, phosphorus can burn in two different ways, either slowly or more violently, and form two different acids.
Violently ill, I felt the sulfur dioxide rush from my lungs.
Asbestos, salt, sulfur, and cement are produced in quantities large enough to allow some exports.
A sulfid is a combination of sulfur with a metal or other body.
Parallel with it runs an aqueduct which supplied the works with motive power, derived probably from the sulfur springs.
Under no circumstances, however, ignite any sulfur in a greenhouse.
Hydrogen sulfide was what gave the characteristic aroma to rotten eggs, and sulfur dioxide wasn't exactly perfume.
Four are non-metallic solids: carbon, sulfur, phosphorus and silicon.
sulfur sul·fur or sul·phur (sŭl'fər)
A yellow nonmetallic element occurring widely in nature in several free and combined allotropic forms and used in the manufacture of pharmaceuticals and many sulfur compounds, especially sulfuric acid. Atomic number 16; atomic weight 32.066; melting point (rhombic) 112.8°C; (monoclinic) 119.0°C; boiling point 444.6°C; specific gravity (rhombic) 2.07; (monoclinic) 1.957; valence 2, 4, 6.
|sulfur also sulphur |
A pale-yellow, brittle nonmetallic element that occurs widely in nature, especially in volcanic deposits, minerals, natural gas, and petroleum. It is used to make gunpowder and fertilizer, to vulcanize rubber, and to produce sulfuric acid. Atomic number 16; atomic weight 32.066; melting point (rhombic) 112.8°C; (monoclinic) 119.0°C; boiling point 444.6°C; specific gravity (rhombic) 2.07; (monoclinic) 1.957; valence 2, 4, 6. See Periodic Table.