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64-19-7

64-19-7 Structure

64-19-7 Structure
IdentificationMore
[Name]

Acetic acid glacial
[CAS]

64-19-7
[Synonyms]

CHLORINE IODIDE
CHLOROIODIDE
IODINE CHLORIDE
IODINE MONOCHLORIDE
IODINE MONOCHLORIDE SOLUTION, WIJS
IODINE-MONOCHLORIDE, WIJS
IODINE SOLUTION ACCORDING TO WIJS
IODOCHLORIDE
IODOMONOCHLORIDE
WIJS CHLORIDE
WIJS' CHLORIDE
WIJS IODINE SOLUTION
WIJ'S IODINE SOLUTION
WIJS REAGENT
WIJS' REAGENT
WIJS SOLUTION
WIJS' SOLUTION
Acetasol
aceticacid(non-specificname)
aceticacid(solutionsgreaterthan10%)
[EINECS(EC#)]

232-236-7
[Molecular Formula]

C2H4O2
[MDL Number]

MFCD00011354
[Molecular Weight]

60.05
[MOL File]

64-19-7.mol
Chemical PropertiesBack Directory
[Description]

Acetic acid is a colourless liquid or crystal with a sour, vinegar-like odour and is one of the simplest carboxylic acids and is an extensively used chemical reagent. Acetic acid has wide application as a laboratory reagent, in the production of cellulose acetate mainly for photographic film and polyvinyl acetate for wood glue, synthetic fibres, and fabric materials. Acetic acid has also been of large use as a descaling agent and acidity regulator in food industries.
[Appearance]

Clear colorless liquid
[Appearance]

Description: Acetic acid is a colorless liquid or crystals with a sour, vinegar-like odor. Pure compound is a solid below 17 C. Often used in an aqueous solution. Glacial acetic acid contains 99% acid.
[Melting point ]

16.2 °C(lit.)
[mp ]

16.2 °C(lit.)
[Boiling point ]

117-118 °C(lit.)
[bp ]

117-118 °C(lit.)
[density ]

1.049 g/mL at 25 °C(lit.)
[vapor density ]

2.07 (vs air)
[vapor pressure ]

11.4 mm Hg ( 20 °C)
[refractive index ]

n20/D 1.371(lit.)
[FEMA ]

2006
[Fp ]

104 °F
[storage temp. ]

Store at RT.
[solubility ]

alcohol: miscible(lit.)
[pka]

4.74(at 25℃)
[form ]

Solution
[color ]

colorless
[Specific Gravity]

1.0492 (20℃)
[PH Range]

2.4 (1.0M solution)
[PH]

2.5 (50g/l, H2O, 20℃)
[Odor]

Strong, pungent, vinegar-like odor detectable at 0.2 to 1.0 ppm
[explosive limit]

4-19.9%(V)
[Odor Threshold]

0.006ppm
[Water Solubility ]

miscible
[Usage]

Acetic acid is used as table vinegar, as preservative and as an intermediate in the chemical industry, e.g. acetate fibers, acetates, acetonitrile, pharmaceuticals, fragrances, softening agents, dyes (indigo) etc. Product Data Sheet
[λmax]

λ: 260 nm Amax: 0.05
λ: 270 nm Amax: 0.02
λ: 300 nm Amax: 0.01
λ: 500 nm Amax: 0.01
[JECFA Number]

81
[Merck ]

14,55
[BRN ]

506007
[Henry's Law Constant]

133, 122, 6.88, and 1.27 at pH values of 2.13, 3.52, 5.68, and 7.14, respectively (25 °C, Hakuta et al., 1977)
[Exposure limits]

TLV-TWA 10 ppm ~25 mg/m3) (ACGIH, OSHA, and MSHA); TLV-STEL 15 ppm (37.5 mg/m3) (ACGIH).
[Uses]

Glacial Acetic Acid is an acidulant that is a clear, colorless liquid which has an acid taste when diluted with water. It is 99.5% or higher in purity and crystallizes at 17°c. It is used in salad dressings in a diluted form to provide the required acetic acid. It is used as a preservative, acidulant, and flavoring agent. It is also termed acetic acid, glacial.
[CAS DataBase Reference]

64-19-7(CAS DataBase Reference)
[NIST Chemistry Reference]

Acetic acid(64-19-7)
[EPA Substance Registry System]

64-19-7(EPA Substance)
Safety DataBack Directory
[Hazard Codes ]

C,Xi
[Risk Statements ]

R34:Causes burns.
R42:May cause sensitization by inhalation.
R35:Causes severe burns.
R10:Flammable.
R36/38:Irritating to eyes and skin .
[Safety Statements ]

S26:In case of contact with eyes, rinse immediately with plenty of water and seek medical advice .
S36/37/39:Wear suitable protective clothing, gloves and eye/face protection .
S45:In case of accident or if you feel unwell, seek medical advice immediately (show label where possible) .
S23:Do not breathe gas/fumes/vapor/spray (appropriate wording to be specified by the manufacturer) .
S24/25:Avoid contact with skin and eyes .
[RIDADR ]

UN 1792 8/PG 2
[WGK Germany ]

3
[RTECS ]

NN1650000
[F ]

1-8-10
[Autoignition Temperature]

426 °C
[TSCA ]

Yes
[HazardClass ]

8
[PackingGroup ]

II
[HS Code ]

29152100
[Safety Profile]

A human poison by an unspecified route. Moderately toxic by various routes. A severe eye and skin irritant. Can cause burns, lachrymation, and conjunctivitis. Human systemic effects by ingestion: changes in the esophagus, ulceration, or bleeding from the small and large intestines. Human systemic irritant effects and mucous membrane irritant. Experimental reproductive effects. Mutation data reported. A common air contaminant. A flammable liquid. A fire and explosion hazard when exposed to heat or flame; can react vigorously with oxidizing materials. To fight fire, use CO2, dry chemical, alcohol foam, foam and mist. When heated to decomposition it emits irritating fumes. Potentially explosive reaction with 5azidotetrazole, bromine pentafluoride, chromium trioxide, hydrogen peroxide, potassium permanganate, sodium peroxide, and phosphorus trichloride. Potentially violent reactions with acetaldehyde and acetic anhydride. Ignites on contact with potassium tert-butoxide. Incompatible with chromic acid, nitric acid, 2-amino-ethanol, NH4NO3, ClF3, chlorosulfonic acid, (O3 + diallyl methyl carbinol), ethplenediamine, ethylene imine, (HNO3 + acetone), oleum, HClO4, permanganates, P(OCN)3, KOH, NaOH, xylene
[Hazardous Substances Data]

64-19-7(Hazardous Substances Data)
[Toxicity]

LD50 in rats (g/kg): 3.53 orally (Smyth)
Raw materials And Preparation ProductsBack Directory
【Raw materials】

Ethanol-->Methanol-->Nitrogen-->Iodomethane-->Oxygen-->Activated carbon-->CARBON MONOXIDE-->Potassium dichromate-->Butyric Acid-->PETROLEUM ETHER-->PASSION FLOWER OIL-->Acetylene-->Acetaldehyde-->Mercury-->n-Butane-->Cobalt acetate-->(2S)-1-(3-Acetylthio-2-methyl-1-oxopropyl)-L-proline-->5-(Acetamido)-N,N'-bis(2,3-dihydroxypropyl)-2,4,6-triiodo-1,3-benzenedicarboxamide-->MANGANESE(II) ACETATE-->Mixed acid
【Preparation Products】

Hydroxy silicone oil emulsion-->Dye-fixing agent G-->1H-INDAZOL-7-AMINE-->5-Nitrothiophene-2-carboxylic acid-->4-BROMOPHENYLUREA-->3-Amino-4-bromopyrazole-->3-Hydroxy-2,4,6-tribromobenzoic acid-->2,3-Dimethylpyridine-N-oxide-->N-(6-CHLORO-3-NITROPYRIDIN-2-YL)ACETAMIDE-->Ethyltriphenylphosphonium acetate-->2-ACETYLAMINO-5-BROMO-6-METHYLPYRIDINE-->ISOQUINOLINE N-OXIDE-->2-Amino-5-bromo-4-methylpyridine-->ETHYLENEDIAMINE DIACETATE-->Zirconium acetate-->Chromic acetate-->γ-L-glutamyl-1-naphthylamide-->6-NITROPIPERONAL-->Levothyroxine sodium-->DL-GLYCERALDEHYDE-->METHYL-(3-PHENYL-PROPYL)-AMINE-->6-Nitroindazole-->3,3-Bis(3-methyl-4-hydroxyphenyl)indoline-2-on-->2-BROMO-2'-HYDROXYACETOPHENONE-->ALLOXAN MONOHYDRATE-->4-CHLORO-3-METHYL-1H-PYRAZOLE-->7-Nitroindazole-->5-BROMO-2-HYDROXY-3-METHOXYBENZALDEHYDE-->3,5-Dibromosalicylic acid-->4,5-Dichloronaphthalene-1,8-dicarboxylic anhydride-->α-Bromocinnamaldehyde-->4-(DIMETHYLAMINO)PHENYL THIOCYANATE-->10-Nitroanthrone-->Ethyl trichloroacetate-->1,3-Dithiane-->Cellulose diacetate plastifier-->4-(1H-PYRROL-1-YL)BENZOIC ACID-->(1R,2R)-(+)-1,2-Diaminocyclohexane L-tartrate-->Benzopinacole-->4-BROMOCATECHOL
Hazard InformationBack Directory
[General Description]

A colorless aqueous solution. Smells like vinegar. Density 8.8 lb/gal. Corrosive to metals and tissue.
[Reactivity Profile]

ACETIC ACID, [AQUEOUS SOLUTION] reacts exothermically with chemical bases. Subject to oxidation (with heating) by strong oxidizing agents. Dissolution in water moderates the chemical reactivity of acetic acid, A 5% solution of acetic acid is ordinary vinegar. Acetic acid forms explosive mixtures with p-xylene and air (Shraer, B.I. 1970. Khim. Prom. 46(10):747-750.).
[Air & Water Reactions]

Dilution with water releases some heat.
[Hazard]

Corrosive; exposure of small amounts can severely erode the lining of the gastrointestinal tract; may cause vomiting, diarrhea, bloody feces and urine; cardiovascular failure and death.
[Health Hazard]

TOXIC; inhalation, ingestion or skin contact with material may cause severe injury or death. Contact with molten substance may cause severe burns to skin and eyes. Avoid any skin contact. Effects of contact or inhalation may be delayed. Fire may produce irritating, corrosive and/or toxic gases. Runoff from fire control or dilution water may be corrosive and/or toxic and cause pollution.
[Potential Exposure]

Acetic acid is widely used as a chemical feedstock for the production of vinyl plastics, acetic anhydride, acetone, acetanilide, acetyl chloride, ethyl alcohol, ketene, methyl ethyl ketone, acetate esters, and cellulose acetates. It is also used alone in the dye, rubber, pharmaceutical, food preserving, textile, and laundry industries. It is utilized, too; in the manufacture of Paris green, white lead, tint rinse, photographic chemicals, stain removers, insecticides, and plastics.
[Fire Hazard]

Combustible material: may burn but does not ignite readily. When heated, vapors may form explosive mixtures with air: indoors, outdoors and sewers explosion hazards. Contact with metals may evolve flammable hydrogen gas. Containers may explode when heated. Runoff may pollute waterways. Substance may be transported in a molten form.
[First aid]

If this chemical gets into the eyes, remove any contact lenses at once and irrigate immediately for at least 30 minutes, occasionally lifting upper and lower lids. Seek medical attention immediately. If this chemical contacts the skin, remove contaminated clothing, and wash with soap immediately. When this chemical has been swallowed, get medical attention. If victim is conscious, administer water or milk. Do not induce vomiting. If this chemical has been inhaled, remove from exposure, begin (using universal precautions, including resuscitation mask) if breathing has stopped and CPR if heart action has stopped. If swallowed, do not induce vomiting. Transfer promptly to a medical facility. Medical observation recommended for 24 to 48 hours following inhalation overexposure, as pulmonary edema may be delayed.
[Shipping]

UN2789 Acetic acid, glacial or Acetic acid solution, with .80 % acid, by mass, hazard class: 8; labels: 8-Corrosive material, 3-flammable liquid. UN2790 acetic acid solution, not ,50% but not .80% acid, by mass, hazard class: 8; labels: 8-Corrosive material; acetic acid solution, with .10% and ,50%, by mass, hazard class: 8; labels: 8-Corrosive material
[Incompatibilities]

Vapor may form explosive mixture with air. Violent reaction with oxidizers, organic amines, and bases, such as hydroxides and carbonates. Incompatible with strong acids; aliphatic amines; alkanolamines, isocyanates, alkylene oxides; epichlorohydrin, acetaldehyde, 2-aminoethanol, ammonia, ammonium nitrate, chlorosulfonic acid, chromic acid; ethylene diamine, ethyleneimine, halides, peroxides, perchlorates, perchloric acid, permanganates, phosphorus isocyanate, phosphorus trichloride, potassium tert-butoxide, and xylene. Attacks cast iron, stainless steel; and other metals forming flammable/explosive hydrogen gas. Will attack many forms of rubber or plastic.
[Waste Disposal]

Dissolve or mix the material with a combustible solvent and burn in a chemical incinerator equipped with an afterburner and scrubber. All federal, state, and local environmental regulations must be observed
[Chemical Properties]

Acetic acid, CH3COOH, is a colorless, volatile liquid at ambient temperatures. The pure compound, glacial acetic acid, owes its name to its ice-like crystalline appearance at 15.6°C. As generally supplied, acetic acid is a 6 N aqueous solution (about 36%) or a 1 N solution (about 6%). These or other dilutions are used in adding appropriate amounts of acetic acid to foods. Acetic acid is the characteristic acid of vinegar, its concentration ranging from 3.5 to 5.6%. Acetic acid and acetates are present in most plants and animal tissues in small but detectable amounts. They are normal metabolic intermediates, are produced by such bacterial species as Acetobacter and can be synthesized completely from carbon dioxide by such microorganisms as Clostridium thermoaceticum. The rat forms acetate at the rate of 1% of its body weight per day.
Acetic acid
As a colorless liquid with a strong, pungent, characteristic vinegar odor, it is useful in butter, cheese, grape and fruit flavors. Very little pure acetic acid as such is used in foods, although it is classified by FDA as a GRAS material. Consequently, it may be employed in products that are not covered by Definitions and Standards of Identity. Acetic acid is the principal component of vinegars and pyroligneous acid. In the form of vinegar, more than 27 million lb were added to food in 1986, with approximately equal amounts used as acidulants and flavoring agents. In fact, acetic acid (as vinegar) was one of the earliest flavoring agents. Vinegars are used extensively in preparing salad dressing and mayonnaise, sour and sweet pickles and numerous sauces and catsups. They are also used in the curing of meat and in the canning of certain vegetables. In the manufacture of mayonnaise, the addition of a portion of acetic acid (vinegar) to the salt- or sugar-yolk reduces the heat resistance of Salmonella. Water binding compositions of sausages often include acetic acid or its sodium salt, while calcium acetate is used to preserve the texture of sliced, canned vegetables.
[Physical properties]

Acetic acid is a weak carboxylic acid with a pungent odor that exists as a liquid at room temperature. It was probably the first acid to be produced in large quantities. The name acetic comes from acetum, which is the Latin word for “sour” and relates to the fact that acetic acid is responsible for the bitter taste of fermented juices.
[Occurrence]

Reported found in vinegar, bergamot, cornmint oil, bitter orange oil, lemon petitgrain, various dairy products
[History]

Vinegar is a dilute aqueous solution of acetic acid. The use of vinegar is well documented in ancient history, dating back at least 10,000 years. Egyptians used vinegar as an antibiotic and made apple vinegar. Babylonians produced vinegar from wine for use in medicines and as a preservative as early as 5000 b.c.e. Hippocrates (ca. 460–377 b.c.e.), known as the “father of medicine,” used vinegar as an antiseptic and in remedies for numerous conditions including fever, constipation, ulcers, and pleurisy. Oxymel, which was an ancient remedy for coughs, was made by mixing honey and vinegar. A story recorded by the Roman writer Pliny the Elder (ca. 23–79 c.e.) describes how Cleopatra, in an attempt to stage the most expensive meal ever, dissolved pearls from an earring in vinegar wine and drank the solution to win a wager.
[Production Methods]

Alchemists used distillation to concentrate acetic acid to high purities. Pure acetic acid isoften called glacial acetic acid because it freezes slightly below room temperature at 16.7°C(62°F). When bottles of pure acetic acid froze in cold laboratories, snowlike crystals formedon the bottles; thus the term glacial became associated with pure acetic acid. Acetic acidand vinegar were prepared naturally until the 19th century. In 1845, the German ChemistHermann Kolbe (1818–1884) successfully synthesized acetic acid from carbon disulfide (CS2). Kolbe’s work helped to establish the field of organic synthesis and dispelled the idea of vitalism. Vitalism was the principle that a vital force associated with life was responsible for all organic substances.
Acetic acid is used in numerous industrial chemical preparations and the large-scale productionof acetic acid takes place through several processes. The main method of preparation ismethanol carbonylation. In this process, methanol reacts with carbon monoxide to give aceticacid: CH3OH(l) + CO(g) → CH3COOH(aq). Because the reaction requires high pressures (200atmospheres), this method was not used until the 1960s, when the development of specialcatalysts allowed the reaction to proceed at lower pressures. A methanol carbonylation proceduredeveloped by Monsanto bears the company’s name. The second most common methodto synthesize acetic acid is by the catalytic oxidation of acetaldehyde: 2 CH3CHO(l) + O2(g) →2 CH3COOH(aq). Butane may also be oxidized to acetic acid according to the reaction: 2 C4H10(l) +5O2(g) → 4 CH3COOH(aq) + 2H2O(l). This reaction was a major source of acetic acid beforethe Monsanto process. It is carried out at a temperature of approximately 150°C and 50 atmospheres pressure.
[Definition]

ChEBI: A simple monocarboxylic acid containing two carbons.
[Brand name]

Vosol (Carter-Wallace).
[Aroma threshold values]

Aroma characteristics at 1.0%: sour pungent, cider vinegar, slightly malty with a brown nuance.
[Taste threshold values]

Taste characteristics at 15 ppm: sour, acidic tangy.
[Flammability and Explosibility]

Acetic acid is a combustible substance (NFPA rating = 2). Heating can release vapors that can be ignited. Vapors or gases may travel considerable distances to ignition source and "flash back." Acetic acid vapor forms explosive mixtures with air at concentrations of 4 to 16% (by volume). Carbon dioxide or dry chemical extinguishers should be used for acetic acid fires.
[Pharmaceutical Applications]

Glacial and diluted acetic acid solutions are widely used as acidifying agents in a variety of pharmaceutical formulations and food preparations. Acetic acid is used in pharmaceutical products as a buffer system when combined with an acetate salt such as sodium acetate. Acetic acid is also claimed to have some antibacterial and antifungal properties.
[Agricultural Uses]

Herbicide, Fungicide, Microbiocide; Metabolite, Veterinary Medicine: A herbicide used to control grasses, woody plants and broad-leaf weeds on hard surface and in areas where crops are not normally grown; as a veterinary medicine.
[Trade name]

ACETUM®; ACI-JEL®; ECOCLEAR®; NATURAL WEED SPRAY® No. One; VOSOL®
[Safety]

Acetic acid is widely used in pharmaceutical applications primarily to adjust the pH of formulations and is thus generally regarded as relatively nontoxic and nonirritant. However, glacial acetic acid or solutions containing over 50% w/w acetic acid in water or organic solvents are considered corrosive and can cause damage to skin, eyes, nose, and mouth. If swallowed glacial acetic acid causes severe gastric irritation similar to that caused by hydrochloric acid.
Dilute acetic acid solutions containing up to 10% w/w of acetic acid have been used topically following jellyfish stings.Dilute acetic acid solutions containing up to 5% w/w of acetic acid have also been applied topically to treat wounds and burns infected with Pseudomonas aeruginosa.
The lowest lethal oral dose of glacial acetic acid in humans is reported to be 1470 mg/kg.The lowest lethal concentration on inhalation in humans is reported to be 816 ppm.Humans, are, however, estimated to consume approximately 1 g/day of acetic acid from the diet.
LD50 (mouse, IV): 0.525 g/kg
LD50 (rabbit, skin): 1.06 g/kg
LD50 (rat, oral): 3.31 g/kg
[Chemical Synthesis]

From the destructive distillation of wood from acetylene and water and from acetaldehyde by subsequent oxidation with air. Pure acetic acid is produced commercially by a number of different processes. As dilute solutions, it is obtained from alcohol by the “Quick-Vinegar Process.” Smaller quantities are obtained from the pyroligneous acid liquors acquired in the destructive distillation of hard wood. It is manufactured synthetically in high yields by the oxidation of acetaldehyde and of butane, and as the reaction product of methanol and carbon monoxide
Vinegars are produced from cider, grapes (or wine), sucrose, glucose or malt by successive alcoholic and acetous fermentations. In the United States, the use of the term “vinegar,” without qualifying adjectives, implies only cider vinegar. Although a 4 to 8% solution of pure acetic acid would have the same taste characteristics as cider vinegar, it could not qualify as a vinegar, since it would lack other readily detectable components characteristic of cider vinegar. In Great Britain, malt vinegar is specified. On the European continent, wine vinegar is the most common variety
[Carcinogenicity]

Acetic acid is a very weak tumor promoter in a multistage mouse skin model for chemical carcinogenesis, but was very effective in enhancing cancer development when applied during the progression phase of the model. Female SENCAR mice were initiated with a topical application of 7,12-dimethylbenzanthracene and 2 weeks later were promoted with 12-O-tetradecanoylphorbol- 13-acetate, twice weekly for 16 weeks. Topical treatment with acetic acid started 4 weeks later (40 mg glacial acetic acid in 200mL acetone, twice weekly) and continued for 30 weeks. Before treatment with acetic acid, each group of mice had approximately the same number of papillomas at the exposure site. After 30 weeks of treatment, mice treated with acetic acid had a 55% greater conversion of skin papillomas to carcinomas than vehicle-treated mice. Selective cytotoxicity to certain cells within the papilloma and a compensatory increase in cell proliferation were considered the most probable mechanism.
[Source]

Present in domestic sewage effluent at concentrations ranging from 2.5 to 36 mg/L (quoted, Verschueren, 1983). A liquid swine manure sample collected from a waste storage basin contained acetic acid at a concentration of 639.9 mg/L (Zahn et al., 1997). Acetic acid was identified as a constituent in a variety of composted organic wastes. Detectable concentrations were reported in 18 of 21 composts extracted with water. Concentrations ranged from 0.14 mmol/kg in a wood shaving + poultry cattle manure to 18.97 mmol/kg in fresh dairy manure. The overall average concentration was 4.45 mmol/kg (Baziramakenga and Simard, 1998).
Acetic acid was formed when acetaldehyde in the presence of oxygen was subjected to continuous irradiation (λ >2200 ?) at room temperature (Johnston and Heicklen, 1964).
Acetic acid occurs naturally in many plant species including Merrill flowers (Telosma cordata), in which it was detected at a concentration of 2,610 ppm (Furukawa et al., 1993). In addition, acetic acid was detected in cacao seeds (1,520 to 7,100 ppm), celery, blackwood, blueberry juice (0.7 ppm), pineapples, licorice roots (2 ppm), grapes (1,500 to 2,000 ppm), onion bulbs, oats, horse chestnuts, coriander, ginseng, hot peppers, linseed (3,105 to 3,853 ppm), ambrette, and chocolate vines (Duke, 1992).
Identified as an oxidative degradation product in the headspace of a used engine oil (10–30W) after 4,080 miles (Levermore et al., 2001).
[Environmental Fate]

Biological. Near Wilmington, NC, organic wastes containing acetic acid (representing 52.6% of total dissolved organic carbon) were injected into an aquifer containing saline water to a depth of approximately 1,000 feet below ground surface. The generation of gaseous components (hydrogen, nitrogen, hydrogen sulfide, carbon dioxide, and methane) suggests acetic acid and possibly other waste constituents, were anaerobically degraded by microorganisms (Leenheer et al., 1976).
Plant. Based on data collected during a 2-h fumigation period, EC50 values for alfalfa, soybean, wheat, tobacco, and corn were 7.8, 20.1, 23.3, 41.2, and 50.1 mg/m3, respectively (Thompson et al., 1979).
Photolytic. A photooxidation half-life of 26.7 d was based on an experimentally determined rate constant of 6 x 10-13 cm3/molecule?sec at 25 °C for the vapor-phase reaction of acetic acid with OH radicals in air (Atkinson, 1985). In an aqueous solution, the rate constant for the reaction of acetic acid with OH radicals was determined to be 2.70 x 10-17 cm3/molecule?sec (Dagaut et al., 1988).
Chemical/Physical. Ozonolysis of acetic acid in distilled water at 25 °C yielded glyoxylic acid which oxidized readily to oxalic acid before undergoing additional oxidation producing carbon dioxide. Ozonolysis accompanied by UV irradiation enhanced the removal of acetic acid (Kuo et al., 1977).
[storage]

Acetic acid should be used only in areas free of ignition sources, and quantities greater than 1 liter should be stored in tightly sealed metal containers in areas separate from oxidizers.
[Purification Methods]

Usual impurities are traces of acetaldehyde and other oxidisable substances and water. (Glacial acetic acid is very hygroscopic. The presence of 0.1% water lowers its m by 0.2o.) Purify it by adding some acetic anhydride to react with water present, heat it for 1hour to just below boiling in the presence of 2g CrO3 per 100mL and then fractionally distil it [Orton & Bradfield J Chem Soc 960 1924, Orton & Bradfield J Chem Soc 983 1927]. Instead of CrO3, use 2-5% (w/w) of KMnO4, and boil under reflux for 2-6hours. Traces of water have been removed by refluxing with tetraacetyl diborate (prepared by warming 1 part of boric acid with 5 parts (w/w) of acetic anhydride at 60o, cooling, and filtering off, followed by distillation [Eichelberger & La Mer J Am Chem Soc 55 3633 1933]. Refluxing with acetic anhydride in the presence of 0.2g % of 2-naphthalenesulfonic acid as catalyst has also been used [Orton & Bradfield J Chem Soc 983 1927]. Other suitable drying agents include anhydrous CuSO4 and chromium triacetate: P2O5 converts some acetic acid to the anhydride. Azeotropic removal of water by distillation with thiophene-free *benzene or with butyl acetate has been used [Birdwhistell & Griswold J Am Chem Soc 77 873 1955]. An alternative purification uses fractional freezing. [Beilstein 2 H 96, 2 IV 94.] Rapid procedure: Add 5% acetic anhydride, and 2% of CrO3. Reflux and fractionally distil.
[Toxicity evaluation]

Acetic acid is present throughout nature as a normal metabolite of both plants and animals. Acetic acid may also be released to the environment in a variety of waste effuents, in emissions from combustion processes, and in exhaust from gasoline and diesel engines. If released to air, a vapor pressure of 15.7 mmHg at 25 °C indicates acetic acid should exist solely as a vapor in the ambient atmosphere. Vapor-phase acetic acid will be degraded in the atmosphere by reaction with photochemically produced hydroxyl radicals; the half-life for this reaction in air is estimated to be 22 days. Physical removal of vapor-phase acetic acid from the atmosphere occurs via wet deposition processes based on the miscibility of this compound in water. In acetate form, acetic acid has also been detected in atmospheric particulate material. If released to soil, acetic acid is expected to have very high to moderate mobility based upon measured Koc values, using near-shore marine sediments, ranging from 6.5 to 228. No detectable sorption was measured for acetic acid using two different soil samples and one lake sediment. Volatilization from moist soil surfaces is not expected to be an important fate process based upon a measured Henry’s law constant of 1×10-9 atmm3 mol-1. Volatilization from dry soil surfaces may occur based upon the vapor pressure of this compound. Biodegradation in both soil and water is expected to be rapid; a large number of biological screening studies has determined that acetic acid biodegrades readily under both aerobic and anaerobic conditions. Volatilization from water surfaces is not expected to be an important fate process based on its measured Henry’s law constant. An estimated bacterial colony foraging (BCF) of <1 suggests that the potential for bioconcentration in aquatic organisms is low.
[Regulatory Status]

GRAS listed. Accepted as a food additive in Europe. Included in the FDA Inactive Ingredients Database (injections, nasal, ophthalmic, and oral preparations). Included in parenteral and nonparenteral preparations licensed in the UK.
Material Safety Data Sheet(MSDS)Back Directory
[msds information]

Acetic acid glacial(64-19-7).msds
Spectrum DetailBack Directory
[Spectrum Detail]

Acetic acid glacial(64-19-7) MS
Acetic acid glacial(64-19-7) 13C NMR
Acetic acid glacial(64-19-7) 1H NMR
Acetic acid glacial(64-19-7) IR1
Acetic acid glacial(64-19-7) Raman
Well-known Reagent Company Product InformationBack Directory
[Acros Organics]

Acetic acid, for biochemistry, 99.8%(64-19-7)
[Alfa Aesar]

Acetic acid, glacial, ACS, 99.7+%(64-19-7)
[Sigma Aldrich]

64-19-7(sigmaaldrich)
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