potassium pyrophosphate

potassium pyrophosphate

[pə′tas·ē·əm ‚pī·rō′fäs‚fāt]
(inorganic chemistry)
K4P2O7·3H2O Water-soluble, colorless crystals; dehydrates below 300°C, melts at 1090°C; used in tin plating, china-clay purification, dyeing, oil-drilling muds, and synthetic rubber production. Also known as normal potassium pyrophosphate; tetrapotassium pyrophosphate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Arnaud RJ, Huang PM (1972) Dissolution of trioctahedral layer silicates by ammonium oxalate, sodium dithionite-citratebicarbonate, and potassium pyrophosphate. Canadian Journal of Soil Science 52, 19-26.
22,000 pound of tetra potassium pyrophosphate anhydrous; 30,000 pound of sodium gluconate; 14,400 pound of enzymes for detergent products; 21,600 pound of monoethanolamine; 8,160 pound of triethanolamine.