# Is there a single or double bond between S and O in propanethial S-oxide?

I am doing some research on propanethial S-oxide, a chemical produced by onions. I am trying to find out whether they have a single or double bond between the sulfur and oxygen atom. I have seen both from different sources, simply search it up on Google Images. Is this because there is resonance going on? Also is this considered a sulfinyl functional group (I am guessing no because it cannot be on the end of a chain)?

In addition, is the C double-bond S part in this molecule considered a thial functional group? A Google search indicates that the atom bonded to the sulfur must be a hydrogen for it to be a thial. If not, what type of functional group (if any) exists between the C, S, or O?

The $$\ce{S-O}$$ bond in sulfoxides is best considered as a single covalent bond with positive charge on $$\ce{S}$$ and negative on oxygen. The oxygen is significantly nucleophilic (see for example the Swern oxidation mechanism 1) and the sulfur will stabilise an anion on the alpha carbon.
$$\ce{C=S}$$ has significant enol content and is better considered $$\ce{HS-C=CR}$$. The $$\ce{S}$$ is significantly nucleophilic and is easily oxidised to the ene-disulfide $$\ce{RC=C-S-S-C=CR}$$.