10 relations: Black rat, C14H14O3, Index of pesticide articles, Koenigs–Knorr reaction, List of compounds with carbon number 14, List of UN numbers 2401 to 2500, Rabbits in Australia, Rodenticide, Vitamin K antagonist, 1080 usage in New Zealand.
The black rat (Rattus rattus), also known as the ship rat, roof rat, house rat, is a common long-tailed rodent of the genus Rattus (rats) in the subfamily Murinae.
The molecular formula C14H14O3 (molar mass: 230.25 g/mol, exact mass: 230.094294 u) may refer to.
This is an index of articles relating to pesticides.
The Koenigs–Knorr reaction in organic chemistry is the substitution reaction of a glycosyl halide with an alcohol to give a glycoside.
This is a partial list of molecules that contain 14 carbon atoms.
The UN numbers from UN2401 to UN2500 as assigned by the United Nations Committee of Experts on the Transport of Dangerous Goods.
European rabbits (Oryctolagus cuniculus) were introduced to Australia in the 18th century with the First Fleet and eventually became widespread.
Rodenticides, colloquially rat poison, are typically non-specific pest control chemicals made and sold for the purpose of killing rodents.
Vitamin K antagonists (VKA) are a group of substances that reduce blood clotting by reducing the action of vitamin K. They are used as anticoagulant medications in the prevention of thrombosis, and in pest control, as rodenticides.
The use of 1080, a pesticide using sodium fluoroacetate, is a contentious issue in New Zealand.