1. Joined together in pairs.
  2. (organic chemistry) Of an organic compound or part of such a compound, containing one or more pairs of double bonds and/or lone pairs, each pair being separated by a single bond.
    • 1991, J.-P. Aime, Structural Characterization of Conjugated Solutions, J. L. Brédas, R. Silbey (editors), Conjugated Polymers, Kluwer Academic, page 296 ↗,
      A major interest in the study of conjugated polymers in solution is the opportunity to investigate the relation between electronic properties and conformational disorder in low dimensional materials.
    • 2007, Kirk S. Schanze, Xiaoyong Zhao, 14: Structure-Property Relationships and Applications of Conjugated Polyelectrolytes, Terje A. Skotheim, John R. Reynolds (editors), Conjugated Polymers: Theory, Synthesis, Properties, and Characterization, Handbook of Conducting Polymers, 3rd Edition, Taylor & Francis (CRC Press), page 14-3 ↗,
      The concept first reported in 1995 centers on the use of a fluorescent conjugated polymer that is functionalized with receptor sites for a target analyte molecule.
    • 2014, Enzo Montoneri, et al., Chapter 4: Food Wastes Conversion to Products for Use in Chemical and Environmental Technology, Material Science and Agriculture, Abbas Kazmi, Peter Shuttleworth (editors), Economic Utilisation of Food Co-Products, Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC Publishing), page 81 ↗,
      On the other hand, ^1\mathrm O_2 is known to be a selective oxidant that reacts with electron-rich olefins, conjugated dienes, sulfides and phenols.
  1. Simple past tense and past participle of conjugate

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