No. A hydroxyl group consists of an oxygen bonded to a hydrogen (-OH). A single hydroxyl group on an alkyl chain characterizes the alcohol family of organic compounds (i.e. ethanol: CH3CH2OH).
A functional group may react differently, but does not always do so. One of the well known examples is a hydroxyl group, which ionizes sufficiently to act as a weak acid when the hydroxyl group is bonded directly to a carbon atom that is part of an aromatic ring, but not when the hydroxyl group is attached to a carbon that is part of an aliphatic chain.
A monosaccharide is composed of a chain of carbons all with hydroxyl groups, plus one carbonyl such as a ketone or an aldehyde.
Ammonia solution consists of ammonium hydroxide and water, the ammonium hydroxide is basic (due to the hydroxyl functional group). Dry ammonia doesn't have this functional group.
OH is a hydroxyl radical (as in sodium hydroxide) or the alcohol functional group.
the group number for nitrogen is group 15.
Hydroxyl group, -OH
The functional group in alcohols is -OH (hydroxyl).
Alcohols are a substituted hydrocarbon which contain the hydroxyl (OH) group.
The -OH group is called the hydroxyl group
The hydroxyl group is polar due to the oxygen, resulting in high solubility in water.
It contains a Secondary Amine group as well as a Secondary Hydroxyl group. There is also a benzene ring which is not considered a functional group.
The functional group in alcohols is the hydroxyl -OH.
-OH is a functional group. It's not at all clear what you're trying to ask. The functional group is called the hydroxyl group. Its compounds are called "alcohols".