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Fluorwasserstoff Produkt Beschreibung

Hydrogen fluoride Struktur
7664-39-3
CAS-Nr.
7664-39-3
Bezeichnung:
Fluorwasserstoff
Englisch Name:
Hydrogen fluoride
Synonyma:
HF;HF2;HydrofL;Rubigine;antisal2b;60% HF/DMF;uoric acid;Fluorowodor;Fluoric acid;hydrofluoric
CBNumber:
CB8380315
Summenformel:
FH
Molgewicht:
20.01
MOL-Datei:
7664-39-3.mol

Fluorwasserstoff Eigenschaften

Schmelzpunkt:
-35°C
Siedepunkt:
105°C
Dichte
1.15 g/mL at 25 °C(lit.)
Dampfdichte
1.27 (vs air)
Dampfdruck
25 mm Hg ( 20 °C)
Flammpunkt:
112°C
storage temp. 
Store at +5°C to +30°C.
pka
3.17(at 25℃)
Aggregatzustand
Liquid, Double Sub-Boiling Quartz Distillation
Farbe
max. 10
Wichte
1.15
Säure-Base-Indikators(pH-Indikatoren)
1
Geruch (Odor)
Acrid, irritating odor
Wasserlöslichkeit
soluble
Sensitive 
Hygroscopic
Merck 
14,4790
Expositionsgrenzwerte
Ceiling limit 3 ppm (~2.5 mg/m3) as F (ACGIH); TWA 3 ppm (MSHA and OSHA).
Stabilität:
Stable. Hygroscopic. Incompatible with glass, alkali metals, light metals, alkaline earth metals
CAS Datenbank
7664-39-3(CAS DataBase Reference)
NIST chemische Informationen
Hydrogen fluoride(7664-39-3)
EPA chemische Informationen
Hydrofluoric acid (7664-39-3)
Sicherheit
  • Risiko- und Sicherheitserklärung
  • Gefahreninformationscode (GHS)
Kennzeichnung gefährlicher T+,C,T,Xn
R-Sätze: 26/27/28-35-36/37/38-20/21/22
S-Sätze: 26-36/37/39-45-7/9-36/37-28-36
RIDADR  UN 1790 8/PG 2
WGK Germany  2
RTECS-Nr. MW7875000
Hazard Note  Corrosive
TSCA  Yes
DOT Classification 8, Hazard Zone C (Corrosive material)
HazardClass  8
PackingGroup  II
HS Code  28111100
Giftige Stoffe Daten 7664-39-3(Hazardous Substances Data)
Toxizität LC50 (15 min.) in rats, guinea pigs: 2689, 4327 ppm (Rosenholtz)
Bildanzeige (GHS)
Alarmwort Achtung
Gefahrenhinweise
Code Gefahrenhinweise Gefahrenklasse Abteilung Alarmwort Symbol P-Code
H300 Lebensgefahr bei Verschlucken. Akute Toxizität oral Kategorie 2 Achtung P264, P270, P301+P310, P321, P330,P405, P501
H310 Lebensgefahr bei Hautkontakt. Acute toxicity,dermal Category 1, 2 Achtung P262, P264, P270, P280, P302+P350,P310, P322, P361, P363, P405, P501
H314 Verursacht schwere Verätzungen der Haut und schwere Augenschäden. Ätzwirkung auf die Haut Kategorie 1B Achtung P260,P264, P280, P301+P330+ P331,P303+P361+P353, P363, P304+P340,P310, P321, P305+ P351+P338, P405,P501
H318 Verursacht schwere Augenschäden. Schwere Augenschädigung Kategorie 1 Achtung P280, P305+P351+P338, P310
H330 Lebensgefahr bei Einatmen. Akute Toxizität inhalativ Kategorie 1 Achtung P260, P271, P284, P304+P340, P310,P320, P403+P233, P405, P501
Sicherheit
P260 Dampf/Aerosol/Nebel nicht einatmen.
P280 Schutzhandschuhe/Schutzkleidung/Augenschutz tragen.
P320 Besondere Behandlung dringend erforderlich
P303+P361+P353 BEI BERÜHRUNG MIT DER HAUT (oder dem Haar): Alle kontaminierten Kleidungsstücke sofort ausziehen. Haut mit Wasser abwaschen oder duschen.
P304+P340 BEI EINATMEN: Die Person an die frische Luft bringen und für ungehinderte Atmung sorgen.
P405 Unter Verschluss aufbewahren.

Fluorwasserstoff Chemische Eigenschaften,Einsatz,Produktion Methoden

ERSCHEINUNGSBILD

FARBLOSES GASODER FARBLOSE RAUCHENDE FLüSSIGKEIT MIT STECHENDEM GERUCH.

CHEMISCHE GEFAHREN

Starke Säure. Reagiert sehr heftig mit Basen. ätzend. Reagiert sehr heftig mit vielen Verbindungen unter Feuer- und Explosionsgefahr. Greift Metall, Glas, einige Kunststoffarten, Gummi und Beschichtungen an.

ARBEITSPLATZGRENZWERTE

TLV: (als F) 0.5 ppm (als TWA), 2 ppm (als STEL, ceiling); BEI vorhanden; (ACGIH 2005).
MAK: 1 ppm, 0.83 mg/m? Spitzenbegrenzung: überschreitungsfaktor I(2); Schwangerschaft: Gruppe C; MAK: BAT 7 mg/g Kreatinin; (DFG 2005).

AUFNAHMEWEGE

Aufnahme in den Körper durch Inhalation, über die Haut und durch Verschlucken.

INHALATIONSGEFAHREN

Eine gesundheitsschädliche Konzentration des Gases in der Luft wird beim Entweichen aus dem Behälter sehr schnell erreicht.

WIRKUNGEN BEI KURZZEITEXPOSITION

WIRKUNGEN BEI KURZZEITEXPOSITION:
Die Substanz verätzt die Augen, die Haut und die Atemwege. Inhalation des Gases oder Dampfes kann zu Lungenödem führen (s. Anm.). Die Substanz kann Calciummangel im Blut verursachen. Exposition oberhalb der Arbeitsplatzgrenzwerte kann zum Tod führen. Die Auswirkungen treten u.U. verzögert ein. ärztliche Beobachtung notwendig.

WIRKUNGEN NACH WIEDERHOLTER ODER LANGZEITEXPOSITION

Die Substanz kann zu Fluorose führen.

LECKAGE

Gefahrenbereich verlassen! Fachmann zu Rate ziehen! Belüftung. Dämpfe mit feinem Wassersprühstrahl niederschlagen. Gasdichter Chemikalienschutzanzug mit umgebungsluftunabhängigem Atemschutzgerät.

R-Sätze Betriebsanweisung:

R26/27/28:Sehr giftig beim Einatmen, Verschlucken und Berührung mit der Haut.
R35:Verursacht schwere Verätzungen.
R36/37/38:Reizt die Augen, die Atmungsorgane und die Haut.
R20/21/22:Gesundheitsschädlich beim Einatmen,Verschlucken und Berührung mit der Haut.

S-Sätze Betriebsanweisung:

S26:Bei Berührung mit den Augen sofort gründlich mit Wasser abspülen und Arzt konsultieren.
S36/37/39:Bei der Arbeit geeignete Schutzkleidung,Schutzhandschuhe und Schutzbrille/Gesichtsschutz tragen.
S45:Bei Unfall oder Unwohlsein sofort Arzt zuziehen (wenn möglich, dieses Etikett vorzeigen).
S7/9:Behälter dicht geschlossen an einem gut gelüfteten Ort aufbewahren.
S36/37:Bei der Arbeit geeignete Schutzhandschuhe und Schutzkleidung tragen.
S28:Bei Berührung mit der Haut sofort abwaschen mit viel . . . (vom Hersteller anzugeben).
S36:DE: Bei der Arbeit geeignete Schutzkleidung tragen.

Beschreibung

Hydrofluoric acid is a solution of hydrogen fluoride in water. Hydrofluoric acid is highly corrosive inorganic acid. It is utilized widely in the manufacture of ceramics and graphite, in the electropolishing and pickling of metals, in the etching and frosting of glass, in the semiconductor industry as etchant and cleaning agent, in the chemical and oil-refining industries, and in cleaning solutions, laundry powder and pesticides. Hydrofluoric acid is also widely used in the preparation of many useful fluorine compounds, such as Teflon, Freon, fluorocarbons, and many medications such as fluoxetine (Prozac).

Chemische Eigenschaften

colourless gas with a pungent odour

Physikalische Eigenschaften

Hydrofluoric Acid (HF) is a solution of hydrogen fluoride in water. While this acid is extremely corrosive and difficult to handle, it is technically a weak acid. Hydrogen fluoride, often in the aqueous form as hydrofluoric acid, is a valued source of fluorine, being the precursor to numerous pharmaceuticals such as fluoxetine (Prozac), diverse polymers such as polytetrafluoroethylene (Teflon), and most other synthetic materials that contain fluorine. Hydrofluoric acid is best known to the public for its ability to dissolve glass by reacting with SiO2 (silicon dioxide), the major component of most glass, to form silicon tetrafluoride gas and hexafluorosilicic acid. This property has been known since the seventeenth century, even before hydrofluoric acid had been prepared in large quantities by Scheele in 1771. Because of its high reactivity toward glass, hydrofluoric acid must be stored (in small quantities) in polyethylene or Teflon containers. It is also unique in its ability to dissolve many metal and semimetal oxides. Hydrofluoric acid attacks glass by reaction with silicon dioxide to form gaseous or water-soluble silicon fluorides.
Hydrofluoric acid is very dangerous to handle, because the human skin becomes easily saturated with the acid. Even though skin absorption of small areas of only 25 square inches (160 cm2) may be relatively painless, yet the exposure may be ultimately fatal. High concentrations of hydrofluoric acid and hydrogen fluoride gas will also quickly destroy the corneas of the eyes.

History

Anhydrous hydrogen fluoride was first prepared by Fremy in 1856. It mayhave been made earlier in 1670 by Schwankhard in the process of etchingglass using fluorspar and acid.
Hydrogen fluoride is the most important fluorine compound, in terms ofamounts produced and the vast number of uses. The largest application of thiscompound is in the manufacture of aluminum fluoride and sodium aluminumfluoride (cryolite) for electrolytic production of aluminum. Another majorapplication is in the manufacture of chlorofluorocarbons, which are used asrefrigerants and foaming agents; for making polymers; and for pressurizinggases. Another important application is in the processing of uranium whereHF converts uranium dioxide to uranium tetrafluoride and hexafluoride,respectively. Uranium hexafluoride is used to separate isotopes of uraniumby diffusion.
Hydrogen fluoride also is used as a catalyst in alkylation of aromatic com-pounds and for dimerization of isobutene. Other catalytic applications are inisomerization, polymerization, and dehydration reactions. Other uses are in366HYDROGEN FLUORIDEpp-03-25-new dots.qxd 10/23/02 2:38 PM Page 366 etching and polishing glasses for manufacturing light bulbs and TV tubes; inextraction of ores; in pickling stainless steel; in acidizing oil-wells; to removelaundry stains; for sample digestion in metal analysis; for removal of sandduring metal castings; as a stabilizer for rocket propellant oxidizers; and inpreparation of a number of fluoride alts of metals.

Verwenden

Hydrofluoric acid is used as a fluorinatingagent, as a catalyst, and in uranium refining.It is also used for etching glass and forpickling stainless steel. Hydrogen fluoridegas is produced when an inorganic fluoride is distilled with concentrated sulfuricacid.

Verwenden

Diluted hydrofluoric acid (1-3 %wt) is used in the "Oil Patch" in a mixture with other acids (HCl or organic acids) in order to stimulate the production of water, oil and gas wells specifically where sandstone is involved. HF is also used in oil refining. In a standard oil-refinery process known as Alkylation, isobutane is alkylated with low-molecular weight alkenes (primarily a mixture of propylene and butylene) in the presence of a strong acid catalyst, hydrofluoric acid. The catalyst is able to protonate the alkenes (propylene, butylene) to produce reactive carbo-cations , which cause alkylation of isobutane. The phases separate spontaneously, so the acid phase is vigorously mixed with the hydrocarbon phase to create sufficient contact surface. Hydrofluoric acid (HF) is used principally in organofluorine chemistry. Additionally, most high-volume inorganic fluoride compounds are prepared from hydrofluoric acid. Foremost are Na3AlF6, (Cryolite), and AlF3(aluminum trifluoride). A molten mixture of these solids serves as a high-temperature solvent for the production of metallic aluminum. Concerns about fluorides in the environment have led to a search for alternative technologies. Other inorganic fluorides prepared from hydrofluoric acid include NaF and UF6.
The ability of hydrofluoric acid to dissolve metal oxides is the basis of several applications. It removes oxide impurities from stainless steel in a process called pickling. Surface oxides are removed from silicon with hydrofluoric acid in the Semiconductor Industry. For this purpose, dilute hydrofluoric acid is sold as a household rust stain remover. Recently, it has even been used in “Car-Wash” facilities in “wheel cleaner” compounds. Due to its ability to dissolve oxides, hydrofluoric acid is useful for dissolving rock samples (usually powdered) prior to analysis. Similarly, this acid has been used to extract organic fossils from silicate rocks. Fossiliferous rock may be immersed directly into the acid, or a cellulose nitrate film may be applied (dissolved in amyl acetate), which adheres to the organic component and allows the rock to be dissolved around it.

Verwenden

Cleaning cast iron, copper, brass; removing efflorescence from brick and stone, or sand particles from metallic castings; working over too heavily weighted silks; frosting, etching glass and enamel; polishing crystal glass; decomposing cellulose; enameling and galvanizing iron; increasing porosity of ceramics. Its salts are used as insecticides and to arrest undesirable fermentation in brewing. Also used in analytical work to determine SiO2, etc.

Definition

A colorless liquid produced by dissolving hydrogen fluoride in water. It is a weak acid, but will dissolve most silicates and hence can be used to etch glass. As the interatomic distance in HF is relatively small, the H–F bond energy is very high and hydrogen fluoride is not a good proton donor. It does, however, form hydrogen bonds.

Vorbereitung Methode

Anhydrous hydrogen fluoride is manufactured by the action of sulfuric on calcium fluoride. Powdered acid-grade fluorspar (≥97% CaF2) is distilled with concentrated sulfuric acid; the gaseous hydrogen fluoride that leaves the reactor is condensed and purified by distillation.
Anhydrous hydrogen fluoride is manufactured by treating fluorspar (fluorite, CaF2) with concentrated sulfuric acid in heated kilns. The gaseous HF evolved is purified by distillation, condensed as liquid anhydrous HF, and stored in steel tanks and cylinders.

Definition

ChEBI: A diatomic molecule containing covalently bonded hydrogen and fluorine atoms.

Reaktionen

Although anhydrous hydrogen fluoride is a very strong acid, its aqueous solution, hydrofluoric acid, is weakly acidic, particularly when dilute. The Ka value of aqueous acid at 25°C is 6.46x10–4 mol/L. It is an excellent solvent for many inorganic fluorides, forming bifluoride anion:

HF + NaF → Na+ + HF2¯ At lower temperatures (below 200°C), HF forms molecular aggregates that are held by hydrogen bonding containing linear chains of –F—H—-F—H—- F—H—-. However, above this temperature the weak hydrogen bond breaks producing monomolecular HF. Thermal dissociation of HF into elements probably occurs only at very high temperatures. Forty to 50% HF probably dissociates around 4,000°C, indicating that it is one of the most stable diatomic molecules. The most important reactions of HF involve formation of inorganic fluoridesalts. HF gas or hydrofluoric acid reacts with oxides, hydroxides, carbonates, chlorides and other metal salts forming the corresponding fluorides. Some examples are:

Bi2O3 + 6HF → 2BiF3 + 3H2O

LiOH + HF → LiF + H2O

CaCO3 + 2HF → CaF2 +CO2 + H2O

FeCl3 + 3HF → FeF3 + 3HCl

CoCl2 + 2HF → CoF2 + 2HCl Reaction with potassium dichromate yields chromyl fluoride:

K2Cr2O7 + 6HF → 2CrO2F2 + 2KF + 3H2O When ammonia gas is bubbled through a 40% ice-cold solution of hydrofluoric acid, the product is ammonium fluoride:

NH3 + HF → NH4F The addition of equimolar amount of NaOH or Na2CO3 to 40% HF instantaneously precipitates NaF:

NaOH + HF → NaF + H2O Excess HF, however, yields sodium bifluoride, NaHF2:

NaOH + 2HF → NaHF2 + H2O Reaction with phosphorus trichloride yields phosphorus trifluoride; and with phosphoryl fluoride and sulfur trioxide, the product is phosphorus pentafluoride:

PCl3 + 3HF → PF3 + HCl

POF3 + 2HF + SO3 → PF5 + H2SO4

Air & Water Reaktionen

Fumes in air. Fumes are highly irritating, corrosive, and poisonous. Generates much heat on dissolution [Merck, 11th ed., 1989]. Heat can cause spattering, fuming, etc.

Reaktivität anzeigen

Hydrofluoric acid attacks glass and any other silica containing material. May react with common metals (iron, steel) to generate flammable hydrogen gas if diluted below 65% with water. Reacts exothermically with chemical bases (examples: amines, amides, inorganic hydroxides). Can initiate polymerization in certain alkenes. Reacts with cyanide salts and compounds to release gaseous hydrogen cyanide. May generate flammable and/or toxic gases with dithiocarbamates, isocyanates, mercaptans, nitrides, nitriles, sulfides. Additional gas-generating reactions may occur with sulfites, nitrites, thiosulfates (to give H2S and SO3), dithionites (SO2), and carbonates. Can catalyze (increase the rate of) chemical reactions. Reacts explosively with cyanogen fluoride, methanesulfonic acid or glycerol mixed with nitric acid. Reacts violently with arsenic trioxide, phosphorus pentachloride, acetic anhydride, alkali metals, ammonium hydroxide, chlorosulfonic acid, ethylenediamine, fluorine, potassium permanganate, oleum, propylene oxide, vinyl acetate, mercury(II) oxide. Emits highly corrosive fumes of hydrogen fluoride gas when heated [Sax, 9th ed., 1996, p. 1839]. Contact with many silicon compounds and metal silicides causes violent evolution of gaseous silicon tetrafluoride [Mellor, 1956, Vol. 2, suppl. 1, p. 121].

Hazard

Toxic by ingestion and inhalation, highly corrosive to skin and mucous membranes.

Health Hazard

Hydrofluoric acid and hydrogen fluoride gasare extremely corrosive to body tissues, causing severe burns. The acid can penetrate theskin and destroy the tissues beneath and evenaffect the bones. Contact with dilute acid cancause burns, which may be perceptible hoursafter the exposure. The healing is slow. Contact with the eyes can result in impairment ofvision.
Prolonged exposure to 10–15 ppm concentrations of the gas may cause redness ofskin and irritation of the nose and eyes inhumans. Inhalation of high concentrations ofHF may produce fluorosis and pulmonaryedema. In animals, repeated exposure toHF gas within the range 20–25 ppm hasproduced injury to the lungs, liver, andkidneys.
LC50 value, inhalation (mice): 342 ppm/h.

Brandgefahr

When heated, Hydrofluoric acid emits highly corrosive fumes of fluorides. Its corrosive action on metals can result in formation of hydrogen in containers and piping to create fire hazard. Toxic and irritating vapors are generated when heated. Will attack glass, concrete, and certain metals, especially those containing silica, such as cast iron. Will attack natural rubber, leather, and many organic materials. May generate flammable hydrogen gas in contact with some metals.

Flammability and Explosibility

Hydrogen fluoride is not a combustible substance

Industrielle Verwendung

Hydrofluoric acid (HF) is a colorless liquid with a characteristic odor. It releases fumes when in contact with moist air. Hydrofluoric acid is manufactured from fluorite containing 96–97% CaF2 by reacting it with concentrated sulfuric acid:
CaF2+H2SO4 = 2HF+CaSO4 The acid is sold as a 40% solution. The hydrofluoric acid is used as an activator and depressant, mostly during flotation of industrial minerals (i.e. columbite, tantalite, silica, feldspars).

Materials Uses

Carbon steel (without nonmetallic inclusions) is acceptable for handling hydrogen fluoride up to approximately 150°F (65.6°C). Aluminum- silicon-bronze, stainless steel, or nickel are suitable for cylinder valves. For higher temperatures, Monel, Inconel, nickel, or copper should be used. Cast iron or malleable fittings should be avoided. Polyethylene, lead, soft copper, Kel-F, and Teflon are acceptable gasket materials. Polyethylene, Kel-F, and Teflon are acceptable packing materials.

Physiological effects

Hydrogen fluoride is highly corrosive to all living tissue. Contact with liquid anhydrous hydrogen fluoride, its vapor, or hydrogen fluoride solutions can cause severe bums to skin, eyes, or respiratory tract. ACGIH recommends a Threshold Limit Value-Ceiling (TLV-C) of 3 ppm (2.3 mg/m3 ) fi)r hydrogen fluoride (as F). The TLV-C is the concentration that should not be exceeded during any part of the working exposure .

Carcinogenicity

NTP conducted two chronic oral bioassays of fluoride administered as sodium fluoride (0, 25, 100, or 175 ppm) in drinking water for 103 weeks in rats and mice.The first study was compromised, so it was used to determine doses for the second study. NTP concluded that there was no evidence that fluoride was carcinogenic at doses up to 4.73 mg/kg/day in female rats or at doses up to 17.8 and 19.9 mg/kg/day in male and female mice, respectively.

Environmental Fate

Hydrogen fluoride is a colorless, fuming liquid with a strong, irritating odor. The density is 1.002 at 0 ℃ and the boiling point is 19.51 ℃. Hydrogen Fluoride is naturally released into the environment, primarily from volcanoes, ranging from 0.6 to 6 million metric tons per year. The majority of artificial pollutants come from electrical utilities.
Hydrogen fluoride is removed from air by wet deposition as fluoride salts with an atmospheric lifetime of 1–5 days.

Lager

All work with HF should be conducted in a fume hood to prevent exposure by inhalation, and splash goggles and neoprene gloves should be worn at all times to prevent eye and skin contact. Containers of HF should be stored in secondary containers made of polyethylene in areas separate from incompatible materials. Work with anhydrous HF should be undertaken using special equipment and only by well-trained personnel familiar with first aid procedures.

läuterung methode

It can be purified by trap-to-trap distillation, followed by drying over CoF2 at room temperature and further distillation. Alternatively, it can be absorbed on NaF to form NaHF2 which is then heated under vacuum at 150o to remove volatile impurities. The HF is regenerated by heating at 300o and is stored with CoF3 in a nickel vessel, being distilled as required. (Water content should be ca 0.01%.) To avoid contact with base metal, use can be made of nickel, polychlorotrifluoroethylene and gold-lined fittings [Hyman et al. J Am Chem Soc 79 3668 1957]. An aqueous solution is hydrofluoric acid (see above). It is HIGHLY TOXIC and attacks glass.

Toxicity evaluation

HFA is toxic by ingestion, inhalation, and (most commonly) by dermal exposure. It is highly corrosive to the skin and mucous membranes with very short (5 s or less) exposure concentrations of 0.003% and above, acting by protonation of tissues. It causes a liquefying necrosis at the site of contact. Absorption of fluoride ions leads to systemic fluoride poisoning, in turn leading to hypokalemia and hypomagnesemia potentially resulting in neuromuscular paralysis and cardiac arrhythmias.

Inkompatibilitäten

HF reacts with glass, ceramics, and some metals. Reactions with metals may generate potentially explosive hydrogen gas.

Waste disposal

Excess hydrogen fluoride and waste material containing this substance should be placed in an appropriate container, clearly labeled, and handled according to your institution's waste disposal guidelines. For more information on disposal procedures, see Chapter 7 of this volume.

Einzelnachweise

[1] David J. Monk, and David S. Soane, A review of the chemical reaction mechanism and kinetics for hydrofluoric acid etching of silicon dioxide for surface micromachining applications, Thin Solid Films, 1993, vol. 232, 1-12
[2] P. Sanz-Gallen, S. Nogue, P. Munne and A. Faraldo, Hybocalcaemia and hypomagnesaemia due to hydrofluoric acid, Occup Med (Lond), 2001, vol. 51, 294-295

GRADES AVAILABLE

Anhydrous hydrogen fluoride is available from a number of suppliers with grades ranging from 99.0 percent to 99.96 percent. The major impurities are water (H20) and sulfur dioxide (S02).

Fluorwasserstoff Upstream-Materialien And Downstream Produkte

Upstream-Materialien

Downstream Produkte


Fluorwasserstoff Anbieter Lieferant Produzent Hersteller Vertrieb Händler.

Global( 321)Lieferanten
Firmenname Telefon Fax E-Mail Land Produktkatalog Edge Rate
Henan Tianfu Chemical Co.,Ltd.
0371-55170693
0371-55170693 info@tianfuchem.com CHINA 22607 55
Shanxi Naipu Import and Export Co.,Ltd
+8613734021967
kaia@neputrading.com CHINA 1010 58
career henan chemical co
+86-371-86658258
sales@coreychem.com CHINA 29959 58
Hubei Jusheng Technology Co.,Ltd.
86-18871470254
027-59599243 linda@hubeijusheng.com CHINA 28229 58
Cangzhou Wanyou New Material Technology Co.,Ltd
18631714998
sales@czwytech.com CHINA 914 58
Hubei xin bonus chemical co. LTD
86-13657291602
027-59338440 linda@hubeijusheng.com CHINA 23035 58
Chongqing Chemdad Co., Ltd
+86-13650506873
sales@chemdad.com CHINA 37282 58
CONIER CHEM AND PHARMA LIMITED
86-18523575427
sales@conier.com CHINA 47496 58
Shaanxi Dideu Medichem Co. Ltd
15336106720
029-88380327 1017@dideu.com CHINA 3979 58
Antai Fine Chemical Technology Co.,Limited
18503026267
info@antaichem.com CHINA 9664 58

7664-39-3(Fluorwasserstoff)Verwandte Suche:


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