Introduction may mean intravenous injection or forced feeding. But you don't seem to mean them. When you say water and glucose D, it becomes a solution. But why you should you introduce it? Simply feed the solution spoon by spoon. This will do no harm to your infant.
When D- glucose is treated with bromine water - it oxides the terminal aldehyde to carboxylic acid and the major product is gluconic acid.
If by "sugar" you mean D-glucose, then yes. That's exactly what a glucose drip is: an IV with a solution of D-glucose in water. Table sugar is not glucose but sucrose; generally sucrose is not injected alone (it's treated as waste and eliminated from the blood by the kidneys) but it is used in some intravenous medicines.
Bromine Water disappear thus forming Gluconic Acid
D-glucose is obtained by photosynthesis.
d-glucose is called dextrose, l-glucose is called levose
The product of this reaction is gluconic acid.
Reginald D. Manwell has written: 'Introduction to protozoology' 'Introduction to protoziology'
Glucose is an aldose whereas fructose in a ketose. There is a simple qualitative test for distinguishing between D-Glucose and D-Fructose.
Photosynthesis takes carbon dioxide and uses sunlight to split it into carbon and oxygen, releasing the oxygen into the air, and combining the carbon with water from the ground to create glucose.
For one, dextrose and glucose are both monomers, or to be specific, monosaccharides. Dextrose and glucose are essentially the same thing, except that dextrose is specifically D-glucose. There exists two stereoisomeric forms of glucose, being D-glucose and L-glucose. "D" refers to "right" and "L" refers to "left". Essentially stereoisomeric means that D-glucose and L-glucose are mirror images of each other. T The difference between L-glucose and R-glucose is that L-glucose cannot be metabolized during glycolysis which is a component of cellular respiration.
glucose and oxygen