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POTASSIUM CHLORATE ((99.5%) KC1O3   CAUSTIC SODA NaOH
PHOSPHORIC ACID PO4H3   RED PHOSPHORUS P4
SODIUM CHLORATE NaClO3   SODIUM CHLORITE NaClO2

 

POTASSIUM CHLORATE

CAS No.: 3811-04-9
Molecular formula: KClO3
Packing: 25kg/Bag; 27MTs in 1x20’FCL

Properties:
White powder. Strong oxidant reacts easily with carbon, sulfur, phosphor and organic compounds. Explosive combustion will occur when it is mixed with a combustible substance and struck. Toxic and resistant to air-slake

Applications: Used in matches, fireworks, explosives manufacturing, and synthetic dyeing, medicine, also used as analytical reagent and fertilizer.

Potassium Chlorate
Specifications
.
Standards
Purity, KClO3
%≥
99.7
Moisture
%≤
0.05
Water insoluble
%≤
0.03
Chloride (as Cl)
%≤
0.02
Bromate (as BrO3)
%≤
0.03
Sulfate (as SO4)
%≤
0.01
Fe
%≤
0.003
Residues(125μm Test Sieve)
%≤
0.5

Potassium chlorate is a compound containing potassium, chlorine and oxygen, with the molecular formula KClO3. In pure form, it is a white crystalline substance. It is the most common chlorate in industrial use, and is usually present in well-stocked laboratories. It is used as an oxidizing agent, to prepare oxygen, as a disinfectant, in safety matches, and in explosives and fireworks.

Safety
Potassium chlorate should be handled with care. It reacts vigorously, and in some cases spontaneously ignites or explodes, when mixed with many combustible materials. It will burn vigorously in combination with virtually any combustible material, even those which are considered to by only slightly flammable normally (including ordinary dust and lint).
Mixtures of potassium chlorate and a fuel can be ignited by contact with sulfuric acid and this reagent should be kept away from potassium chlorate. Sulfur should be avoided in pyrotechnic compositions containing potassium chlorate, as these mixtures are prone to spontaneous deflagration.
Most sulfur contains trace quantities of sulfur-containing acids, and these can cause spontaneous ignition - "Flowers of sulfur" or "sublimed sulfur", despite the overall high purity, contains significant amounts of sulfur acids. Also, mixtures of potassium chlorate with any compound with ignition promoting properties (ex. antimony(III) sulfide) are very dangerous to prepare, as they are extremely shock sensitive.

Potassium Chlorate

Caustic Soda

CAS No.: 1310-73-2
Molecular Formula: NaOH
Packing: 25kg/Bag; 25MTs in 1x20’FCL

Properties:
White solid or flakes/pearls with strong corrosiveness, easily soluble in water, presenting alkaline solution and heat liberation, presenting deliquescence when exposed to air.

Applications:
Mainly used in detergent industry, textiles, printing, paper-making, soap-making, metallurgy, Glass, enamel, medicament, oil-refining and making synthetic fiber, plastics, etc.

Specifications
.
Standards
.
Purity
%≥
96
99
Na2CO3
%
1.4
0.9
NaCl
%≤
2.8
0.15
Fe2O3
%≤
0.01
0.005
CAUSTIC SODA
Caustic Soda


Phosphoric Acid

CAS Number: 7664-38-2
Molecular formula: H3PO4
Packing: 35kg/Drum, 25.9MTs in 1x20’FCL

Properties:
It is Colorless, transparent and syrupy liquid or rhombic crystalline; It is odorless and tastes very sour; melting point is 42.35℃ and when heated to 300℃ it will become into meta phosphoric acid;

Applications:
As an acidity regulator and nutrition agent for yeast food grade phosphoric acid may be applied to flavors, canned food and light drinks as well as used in wine brewery as a nutrients source for yeast to prevent the reproduction of useless bacteria.

Specifications
.
Standards (Food Grade)
Colour
20
H3PO4
%≥
85.0
Chloride
%≤
0.0005
Sulphates
%≤
0.003
Fe
%≤
0.001
As
%≤
0.0001
Heavy metals, (as Pb)
%≤
0.001
Oxidizable matter (as H3PO3)
%≤
0.012
Fluoride
%≤
0.001
Phosphoric acid
Phosphoric Acid



 

RED PHOSPHORUS

CAS Number: 7723-14-0
Molecular formula: P4
Packing: 50kg/Iron Drum; 20MTs in 1x20’FCL

Properties:
Auburn amorphous powder with metallic luster; relative density at 2.34g/cm3 (20°C), melting point at 590°C; soluble in phosphorus tribromide, insoluble in water or carbon disulphide, liable to burn under chlorine atmosphere, nontoxic, without phosphoric light in darkness.

Applications:
Used to make matches, fireworks, chemical agent, phosphoric alloy, and as a raw material for manufacturing organic phosphorus fertilizers, and can be used in metallurgical industry and organic synthesis as well.

No.
Specifications
%
Standards
1
P4
% ≥
98.5
2
Yellow phosphorus
% ≤
0.25
3
Free Acid
% ≤
0.5
4
Moisture
% ≤
0.25
5
Fineness - Mesh size
60 mesh passing 70% min
100 mesh passing 99% min
Red phosphorus


 

SODIUM CHLORATE

Sodium chlorate is an inorganic compound with the chemical formula NaClO3. It is a white crystalline powder that is readily soluble in water. It is hygroscopic. It decomposes above 300 °C to release oxygen and leave sodium chloride. Several hundred million tons are produced annually, mainly for applications in bleaching paper.

Uses The main commercial use for sodium chlorate is for making chlorine dioxide (ClO2). The largest application of ClO2, which accounts for about 95% of the use of chlorate, is in bleaching of pulp. All perchlorate compounds are produced industrially by the oxidation of solutions of sodium chlorate by electrolysis.

Product Specification:

Sodium chlorate
% ≥99.5
Water
% ≤0.10
Dichromate,as Na2Cr2O72H2O
%≤0.004
Sodium Chloride
% 0.35
Turbidity - 46 % solution
20ppm maximum
PH - 46% Solution
5.0-9.5

SODIUM CHLORITE
Sodium chlorite (NaClO2) is a chemical compound used in the manufacturing of paper.
Use
The main application of sodium chlorite is the generation of chlorine dioxide for bleaching and stripping of textiles, pulp, and paper. It is also used for disinfection of municipal water treatment plants after conversion to chlorine dioxide. An advantage in this application, as compared to the more commonly used chlorine, is that trihalomethanes (such as chloroform) are not produced from organic contaminants. Chlorine dioxide generated from sodium chlorite is approved by FDA under some conditions for disinfecting water used to wash fruits, vegetables, and poultry.
Sodium chlorite, NaClO2, sometimes in combination with zinc chloride, also finds application as a component in therapeutic rinses, mouthwashes,  toothpastes and gels, mouth sprays,  as preservative in eye drops, and in contact lens cleaning solution under the trade name Purite.

Chemical reagent
In organic synthesis, sodium chlorite is frequently used as a reagent in the Pinnick oxidation for the oxidation of aldehydes to carboxylic acids. The reaction is usually performed in monosodium phosphate buffered solution in the presence of a chlorine scavenger (usually 2-methyl-2-butene).
Recently, sodium chlorite has been used as an oxidizing agent to convert alkyl furans to the corresponding 4-oxo-2-alkenoic acids in a simple one pot synthesis.

Acidified sodium chlorite
Mixing sodium chlorite solution with a weak food-grade acid solution (commonly citric acid), both stable, produces short-lived acidified sodium chlorite (ASC) which has potent decontaminating properties. Upon mixing the main active ingredient, chlorous acid is produced in equilibrium with chlorite anion. The proportion varies with pH, temperature, and other factors, ranging from approximately 5–35% chlorous acid with 65–95% chlorite; more acidic solutions result in a higher proportion of chlorous acid. Chlorous acid breaks down to chlorine dioxide which in turn breaks down to chlorite anion and ultimately chloride anion. ASC is used for sanitation the hard surfaces which come in contact with food and as a wash or rinse for a variety of foods including red meat, poultry, seafood, fruits and vegetables. Because the oxo-chlorine compounds are unstable when properly prepared, there should be no measurable residue on food if treated appropriately. ASC also is used as a teat dip for control of mastitis in dairy cattle.

CHLORITE
Sodium chlorite
Sodium chlorite
Sodium chlorite

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