bĂ¡n Potassium dichromate, bĂ¡n Kali dicromat, bĂ¡n K2Cr2O7

bĂ¡n Potassium dichromate, bĂ¡n Kali dicromat, bĂ¡n K2Cr2O7

Potassium dichromate ACS reagent, ≥99.0% _ Potassium dichromate is a red-orange colored solid. Its crystals belong to the triclinic crystal system. On heating above 600°C, it decomposes to give oxygen, potassium chromate and chromium(III) oxide. It acts as a strong oxidizing agent in acidic media. It can be synthesized by the fusion of chromium(III) oxide with potassium carbonate and nitrate or oxygen.

Potassium dichromate ACS reagent, ≥99.0% _ Potassium dichromate is a red-orange colored solid. Its crystals belong to the triclinic crystal system. On heating above 600°C, it decomposes to give oxygen, potassium chromate and chromium(III) oxide. It acts as a strong oxidizing agent in acidic media. It can be synthesized by the fusion of chromium(III) oxide with potassium carbonate and nitrate or oxygen.

Potassium dichromate is one of the few compounds that produces natural orange crystals. You can grow these in a lab, but I wouldn't use a chromium compound at home because of its toxicity.

Potassium dichromate is one of the few compounds that produces natural orange crystals. You can grow these in a lab, but I wouldn't use a chromium compound at home because of its toxicity.

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Ceramics Today - Potassium Dichromate

Ceramics Today - Potassium Dichromate

A sample of potassium dichromate

A sample of potassium dichromate

Potassium Dichromate vs. Sodium Dichromate: Direct Positive Photobooth Process

Potassium Dichromate vs. Sodium Dichromate: Direct Positive Photobooth Process

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Potassium dichromate crystals occur naturally as the rare mineral lopezite. - Grzegorz Framski, Creative Commons License

Potassium dichromate crystals occur naturally as the rare mineral lopezite. - Grzegorz Framski, Creative Commons License

Potassium dichromate

Potassium dichromate

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