sodium dichromate


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Related to sodium dichromate: chromic acid

sodium dichromate

[′sōd·ē·əm dī′krō‚māt]
(inorganic chemistry)
Na2Cr2O7·2H2O Poisonous, red to orange deliquescent crystals; soluble in water, insoluble in alcohol; melts at 320°C; loses water of hydration upon prolonged heating at 105°C; used as a chemical intermediate and corrosion inhibitor and in the manufacture of pigments, leather tanning, and electroplating. Also known as bichromate of soda; sodium acid chromate; sodium bichromate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Toxicology and Carcinogenesis Studies of Sodium Dichromate Dihydrate (CAS No.
While KBR employees performed repairs to the plant prior to discovery and containment of the sodium dichromate powder, security forces and civilians spent much less time at the site.
NTP Technical report on the toxicity studies of sodium dichromate dihydrate administered in drinking water to male and female F344/N rats and [B6C3F.
A solution of sodium dichromate in sulfuric acid was used to determine caloric reserves in individual insects, as described by Van Handel (1972).
The findings from the phone survey included use of arsenic, arsenic trioxide, asbestos, benzene, lead chromate, sodium arsenate, and sodium dichromate in pure form for science or chemistry experiments or demonstrations.
The medic learned that sodium dichromate was injected into the water supply system for the oil fields as an anti-corrosive, and alerted the project site manager, the suit alleges.
The move will see the Queen's Award- winning site end production of chromic acid and chrome sulphate and concentrate on chrome oxide and sodium dichromate manufacture.
In order to ensure that the effects seen were not nonspecific responses to toxic high doses, the cells were exposed to low, relatively nontoxic doses of the metal compounds sodium arsenite, cadmium chloride, sodium dichromate, and nickel subsulfide for 4 hours.
Tenders are invited for procurement of 2 mt of sodium dichromate for malanjkhand plants
Environmental Protection Agency and a leading expert on hexavalent chromium, told the committee that soldiers were exposed to 80 to 200 times the federal limit for worker exposure to sodium dichromate, which contains hexavalent chromium and which Gibb called one of the most potent human carcinogens.