|Safety Data||Back Directory|
|[Hazard Codes ]|
|[Risk Statements ]|
R22:Harmful if swallowed.
R40:Limited evidence of a carcinogenic effect.
R50/53:Very Toxic to aquatic organisms, may cause long-term adverse effects in the aquatic environment .
R67:Vapors may cause drowsiness and dizziness.
R65:Harmful: May cause lung damage if swallowed.
R38:Irritating to the skin.
R39/23/24/25:Toxic: danger of very serious irreversible effects through inhalation, in contact with skin and if swallowed .
R23/24/25:Toxic by inhalation, in contact with skin and if swallowed .
R52/53:Harmful to aquatic organisms, may cause long-term adverse effects in the aquatic environment .
|[Safety Statements ]|
S36/37:Wear suitable protective clothing and gloves .
S46:If swallowed, seek medical advice immediately and show this container or label .
S60:This material and/or its container must be disposed of as hazardous waste .
S61:Avoid release to the environment. Refer to special instructions safety data sheet .
S62:If swallowed, do not induce vomiting: seek medical advice immediately and show this container or label .
S45:In case of accident or if you feel unwell, seek medical advice immediately (show label where possible) .
S16:Keep away from sources of ignition-No smoking .
S7:Keep container tightly closed .
UN 1334 4.1/PG 3
|[WGK Germany ]|
|[HS Code ]|
|[Hazardous Substances Data]|
91-20-3(Hazardous Substances Data)
|Raw materials And Preparation Products||Back Directory|
PETROLEUM ETHER-->Biphenyl-->KAOLIN-->COAL TAR-->COAL TAR-->Indene-->ETHYLENE-->1,2,3,4-Tetrahydronaphthalene-->DODECYLBENZENE-->Technical naphthalene-->Phenol oil
Phthalic anhydride-->1-Naphthol-->2-Naphthol-->Benzoic acid-->1-Aminonaphthalene-->Glycerite-->Linolenic acid-->2-Amino-4,8-naphthalenedisulfonic acid-->DIBENZANTHRONE-->NAPHTHENIC ACID-->Peri acid-->1-Naphthalene acetic acid-->1'-Acetonaphthone-->1-Aminonaphthalene-6-sulfonic acid-->5-Amino-1-naphthalenesulfonic acid-->Vat Yellow 2-->1,4,5,8-Naphthalenetetracarboxylic acid-->2-Methylbutane-->1-Iodonaphthalene-->BUTYLNAPHTHALENESULFONIC ACID SODIUM SALT-->1,5-Naphthalenedisulfonic acid-->Vat Yellow 4-->Vat Brown 5-->Slushing agent,high efficiency-->SEC-BUTYLAMINE-->BARIUM DINONYLNAPHTHALENESULFONATE-->Slushing agent-->1,5-Dihydroxy naphthalene-->synthetic fiber oil QDC-201-->disodium methylenebisnaphthalenesulphonate-->1-Nitronaphthalene-->Sodium poly[(naphthaleneformaldehyde)sulfonate]-->2,6-DIMETHYLNAPHTHALENE-->Dispersing agent DN-->dispersing agent CNF-->1-Naphthol-5-sulfonic acid
|Hazard Information||Back Directory|
Vigorous reactions, sometimes amounting to explosions, can result from the contact between aromatic hydrocarbons, such as NAPHTHALENE, and strong oxidizing agents. They can react exothermically with bases and with diazo compounds. Substitution at the benzene nucleus occurs by halogenation (acid catalyst), nitration, sulfonation, and the Friedel-Crafts reaction. Naphthalene, camphor, glycerol, or turpentine will react violently with chromic anhydride [Haz. Chem. Data 1967. p 68]. Friedel-Crafts acylation of naphthalene using benzoyl chloride, catalyzed by AlCl3, must be conducted above the melting point of the mixture, or the reaction may be violent [Clar, E. et al., Tetrahedron, 1974, 30, 3296].
|[Air & Water Reactions]|
Highly flammable. Insoluble in water.
Fire may produce irritating and/or toxic gases. Contact may cause burns to skin and eyes. Contact with molten substance may cause severe burns to skin and eyes. Runoff from fire control may cause pollution.
Flammable/combustible material. May be ignited by friction, heat, sparks or flames. Some may burn rapidly with flare burning effect. Powders, dusts, shavings, borings, turnings or cuttings may explode or burn with explosive violence. Substance may be transported in a molten form at a temperature that may be above its flash point. May re-ignite after fire is extinguished.
|Questions And Answer||Back Directory|
Naphthalene, the simplest of the fused or condensed ring hydrocarbon compounds composed of two benzene rings sharing two adjacent carbon atoms. Naphthalene is the most abundant single constituent of coal tar, a volatile product from the destructive distillation of coal, and is also formed in modern processes for the high-temperature cracking (breaking up of large molecules) of petroleum.
Naphthalene is an important hydrocarbon raw material and is primarily used to manufacture phthalic anhydride and polyvinyl chloride (PVC) plastics, but is also used in moth repellents and toilet deodorant blocks.
Exposure to naphthalene is associated with hemolytic anemia, damage to the liver and neurological system, cataracts and retinal hemorrhage. Naphthalene is reasonably anticipated to be a human carcinogen and may be associated with an increased risk of developing laryngeal and colorectal cancer.
Hemolytic anemia has been reported in infants born to mothers who "sniffed" and ingested naphthalene (as mothballs) during pregnancy. Available data are inadequate to establish a causal relationship between exposure to naphthalene and cancer in humans. EPA has classified naphthalene as a Group C, possible human carcinogen.
1-Methylnaphthalene and 2-methylnaphthalene are naphthalene-related compounds. 1-Methylnaphthalene is a clear liquid and 2-methylnaphthalene is a solid; both can be smelled in air and in water at very low concentrations. 1-Methylnaphthalene and 2-methylnaphthalene are used to make other chemicals such as dyes and resins. 2-Methylnaphthalene is also used to make vitamin K.
Naphthalene is a white solid substance with a strong smell. Poisoning from naphthalene destroys or changes red blood cells so they cannot carry oxygen. This can cause organ damage.
In humans, naphthalene is broken down to alpha-naphthol, which is linked to the development of hemolytic anemia. Kidney and liver damage may also occur. Alpha-naphthol and other metabolites are excreted in urine.
In animals, naphthalene breaks down into other compounds including alpha-naphthol, which may affect the lungs and eyes. Naphthalene was found in the milk of exposed cows, but the residues disappeared quickly after the cows were no longer exposed. Nearly all the naphthalene was broken down into other compounds and excreted in their urine.
Naphthalene is made from crude oil or coal tar. It is also produced when things burn, so naphthalene is found in cigarette smoke, car exhaust, and smoke from forest fires. It is used as an insecticide and pest repellent. Naphthalene was first registered as a pesticide in the United States in 1948.
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