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ジヒドリド硫黄 化学構造式
硫化二水素;ジヒドリド硫黄;硫化水素;硫化水素.固形;硫化水素、2000 µG/MLトルエン溶液
Hydrogen Sulfide
H2S;sourgas;sewergas;Sour gas;Sewer gas;stinkdamp;Stink damp;Hepatic gas;Siarkowodor;Hepatic acid
MOL File:

ジヒドリド硫黄 物理性質

融点 :
−85 °C(lit.)
沸点 :
−60 °C(lit.)
比重(密度) :
dgas 1.19 (air = 1.00)
1.19 (15 °C, vs air)
252 psi ( 21 °C)
闪点 :
貯蔵温度 :
7(at 25℃)
外見 :
colorless gas
臭い (Odor):
Strong rotten egg odor detectable at 0.001 to 0.1 ppm (mean = 0.0094 ppm); olfactory fatigue occurs quickly at high concentrations
爆発限界(explosive limit):
臭気閾値(Odor Threshold):
水溶解度 :
1g dissolves in H2O: 187mL (10°C), 242mL (20°C), 314 (30°C) [MER06]
Merck :
Stable. Highly flammable. May form explosive mixture with air. Note wide explosive limits. Incompatible with strong oxidizing agents, many metals. May react violently with metal oxides, copper, fluorine, sodium, ethanal.
CAS データベース:
7783-06-4(CAS DataBase Reference)
Hydrogen sulfide (7783-06-4)
  • リスクと安全性に関する声明
  • 危険有害性情報のコード(GHS)
主な危険性  F+,T+,N,F
Rフレーズ  12-26-50-40-36/37-19-11
Sフレーズ  9-16-36-38-45-61-28-26
RIDADR  UN 1053 2.3
WGK Germany  2
RTECS 番号 MX1225000
自然発火温度 260 °C
DOT Classification 2.3, Hazard Zone B (Gas poisonous by inhalation)
国連危険物分類  2.3
有毒物質データの 7783-06-4(Hazardous Substances Data)
毒性 LC50 in mice, rats (ppm): 634, 712 (1 hr inhalation) (Vernot); LC50 in rats (ppm): 444 (4 hr inhalation) (Tansy)
化審法 一般化学物質
注意喚起語 Danger
コード 危険有害性情報 危険有害性クラス 区分 注意喚起語 シンボル P コード
H220 極めて可燃性/引火性の高いガス 可燃性/引火性ガス 1 危険 P210, P377, P381, P403
H225 引火性の高い液体および蒸気 引火性液体 2 危険 P210,P233, P240, P241, P242, P243,P280, P303+ P361+P353, P370+P378,P403+P235, P501
H280 加圧ガス;熱すると爆発のおそれ 高圧ガス 高圧ガス
警告 P410+P403
H302 飲み込むと有害 急性毒性、経口 4 警告 P264, P270, P301+P312, P330, P501
H319 強い眼刺激 眼に対する重篤な損傷性/眼刺激 性 2A 警告 P264, P280, P305+P351+P338,P337+P313P
H330 吸入すると生命に危険 急性毒性、吸入 1, 2 危険 P260, P271, P284, P304+P340, P310,P320, P403+P233, P405, P501
H335 呼吸器への刺激のおそれ 特定標的臓器毒性、単回暴露; 気道刺激性 3 警告
H351 発がんのおそれの疑い 発がん性 2 警告 P201, P202, P281, P308+P313, P405,P501
H400 水生生物に強い毒性 水生環境有害性、急性毒性 1 警告 P273, P391, P501
P210 熱/火花/裸火/高温のもののような着火源から遠ざ けること。-禁煙。
P260 粉じん/煙/ガス/ミスト/蒸気/スプレーを吸入しないこ と。
P273 環境への放出を避けること。
P280 保護手袋/保護衣/保護眼鏡/保護面を着用するこ と。
P284 呼吸用保護具を着用すること。
P310 ただちに医師に連絡すること。
P370+P378 火災の場合:消火に...を使用すること。
P403+P235 換気の良い場所で保管すること。涼しいところに 置くこと。
P410+P403 日光から遮断し、換気の良い場所で保管するこ と。

ジヒドリド硫黄 価格 もっと(1)

メーカー 製品番号 製品説明 CAS番号 包装 価格 更新時間 購入
富士フイルム和光純薬株式会社(wako) W01ACSASTM-P-0091-01-10X 硫化水素、2000 µg/mLトルエン溶液
Hydrogen Sulfide, 2000 ug/mL in Toluene
7783-06-4 1mL ¥13000 2021-03-23 購入

ジヒドリド硫黄 化学特性,用途語,生産方法


株式会社平凡社 百科事典マイペディアについて 情報




Hydrogen Sulfide is a colorless, very poisonous, flammable gas with the characteristic foul odor of rotten eggs. It often results from the bacterial breakdown of organic matter in the absence of oxygen, such as in swamps and sewers where anaerobic digestion can take place. It also occurs in volcanic gases, “natural gas”, and some well waters. Hydrogen sulfide has numerous names, some of which are archaic.
Small amounts of hydrogen sulfide occur in crude oil, but natural gas can contain up to 90%. About 10% of the total global emission of H2S is due to human activity.


Hydrogen sulfide is a colourless gas with strong odour of rotten eggs (odour threshold ca 0.2 ppt).


H2S is soluble in carbon disulfide, methanol, acetone and alkanolamines. A solution of hydrogen sulfide in water is initially clear but over time turns cloudy. This is due to the slow reaction of hydrogen sulfide with the oxygen dissolved in water, yielding elemental sulfur, which precipitates out.


Reported found in heated French beans, beef broth, vapors of canned beef, canned beef, beef extract, heated beef fat, raw beef, beer, bread, heated Brussels sprouts, cabbage, cooked celery, cheddar cheese, cooked and raw chicken, chives, heated coconut, codfish, ground and roast coffee, heated corn, heated egg, grapefruit juice, cooked herring, citrus juices, strawberry, cabbage, onion, potato, rutabaga, tomato, blue cheese, buttermilk, raw and boiled eggs, coffee, potato chips, rice, soybeans, okra, sweet corn, sake, squid, shrimps, cooked, fatty fish and other natural sources


Hydrogen sulfide is a colorless, flammable, toxic gas with the characteristic odor of rotten eggs.It is produced naturally from the anaerobic bacterial decomposition of organic wastes, occurs in volcanic gases and hot springs, is a product of animal digestion, and is generated in industrial processes. Hydrogen is a natural component of natural gas and petroleum; it is only a small fraction of oil (hundreds of ppm), but may form an appreciable component of natural gas. Natural gas typically contains up to 5% hydrogen sulfide. Natural gas is considered sour if the hydrogen sulfide content exceeds 5.7 mg of H2S per cubic meter of natural gas. The process for removing hydrogen sulfide from sour gas is referred to as sweetening the gas. Because hydrogen sulfide is associated with anaerobic respiration in sewers and swamps, it is referred to as sewer gas, swamp gas, or stink damp.


Hydrogen sulfide has relatively few commercial uses. It is used to produce elementalsulfur, sulfuric acid, and heavy water for nuclear reactors.


To produce elemental sulfur and sulfuric acid; in manufacture of heavy water and other chemicals; in metallurgy; as analytical reagent.


Hydrogen sulfide is used as an analyticalreagent and in the manufacture of heavywater. It occurs in natural gas and sewer gas.It is formed by the reaction of a metal sulfidewith dilute mineral acid, and in petroleumrefining.


ChEBI: A sulfur hydride consisting of s single sulfur atom bonded to two hydrogen atoms. A highly poisonous, flammable gas with a characteristic odour of rotten eggs, it is often produced by bacterial decomposition of organic matter in the absence of oxygen.


By far the largest industrial route toH2S occurs in petroleum refineries. The “hydrodesulfurization” process liberates sulfur from petroleum by the action of hydrogen. The resulting H2S is converted to elemental sulfur by partial combustion via the Claus process that is a major source of elemental sulfur (In the Claus process, hydrogen sulfide is catalytically reacted with oxygen from the air to produce sulfur and sulfur dioxide). Other anthropogenic sources of hydrogen sulfide include coke ovens, paper-mills (using the sulfate method), and tanneries, where Na2S is used for processing cowhide to form leather. H2S arises from virtually anywhere where elemental sulfur comes in contact with organic material, especially at high temperatures.


Hydrogen sulfide is produced during anaerobic respiration (fermentation). Anaerobic respirationenables organisms, primarily bacteria and other microbes, to meet their energy needsusing sulfate, elemental sulfur, and sulfur compounds as electron acceptors instead of oxygen.


Fluorine, chlorine, bromine, and iodine react with H2S to form the corresponding halogen acid. Metal sulfides are formed when H2S is passed into solutions of the heavy metals, such as Ag, Pb, Cu, and Mn. This reaction is responsible for the tarnishing of Ag and is the basis for the separation of these metals in classical wet qualitative analytical methods. Hydrogen sulfide reacts with many organic compounds.

Aroma threshold values

Detection: 10 ppb


Highly flammable; a flame can very easily flash back to the source of leak. Soluble in water to a maximum of 0.4% by mass at room temperature .


HYDROGEN SULFIDE reacts as an acid and as a reducing agent. Explodes on contact with oxygen difluoride, bromine pentafluoride, chlorine trifluoride, dichlorine oxide, silver fulminate. May ignite and explode when exposed to powdered copper in oxygen [Mertz, V. et al., Ber., 1880, 13, p. 722]. May react similarly with other powdered metals. Ignites on contact with metal oxides and peroxides (barium peroxide, chromium trioxide, copper oxide, lead dioxide, manganese dioxide, nickel oxide, silver oxide, silver dioxide, thallium trioxide, sodium peroxide, mercury oxide, calcium oxide) [Mellor, 1947, vol. 10, p. 129, 141]. Ignites with silver bromate, lead(II) hypochlorite, copper chromate, nitric acid, lead(IV) oxide and rust. May ignite if passed through rusty iron pipes [Mee, A. J., School Sci. Rev., 1940, 22(85), p. 95]. Reacts exothermically with bases. The heat of the reaction with soda lime, sodium hydroxide, potassium hydroxide, barium hydroxide may lead to ignition or explosion of the unreacted portion in the presence of air / oxygen [Mellor, 1947, vol. 10, p. 140].


Highly flammable, dangerous fire risk, explosive limits in air 4.3–46%. Toxic by inhalation, strong irritant to eyes and mucous membranes.


The acute toxicity of hydrogen sulfide by inhalation is moderate. A 5-min exposure to 800 ppm has resulted in death. Inhalation of 1000 to 2000 ppm may cause coma after a single breath. Exposure to lower concentrations may cause headache, dizziness, and upset stomach. Low concentrations of H2S (20 to 150 ppm) can cause eye irritation, which may be delayed in onset. Although the odor of hydrogen sulfide is detectable at very low concentrations, it rapidly causes olfactory fatigue at higher levels, and therefore is not considered to have adequate warning properties. Hydrogen sulfide has not been shown to be carcinogenic or to have reproductive or developmental effects in humans


Hydrogen sulfide is a highly toxic gas. Exposure to high concentrations can result inunconsciousness and respiratory paralysis.A 5-minute exposure to a concentration of1000 ppm can be lethal to humans. Prolonged exposure to concentrations between250 and 500 ppm can cause respiratory irri tation, congestion of the lung, and bronchialpneumonia. Toxic symptoms that have beennoted from occupational exposure to hydrogen sulfide in a heavy water plant areheadache, nausea, cough, nervousness, andinsomnia (ACGIH 1986). In addition, it isan irritant to the eyes. Conjunctivities mayresult from exposure to 20–30 ppm.


Compound is heavier than air and may travel a considerable distance to source of ignition and flash back. HYDROGEN SULFIDE forms explosive mixtures with air over a wide range. Also reacts explosively with bromine pentafluoride, chlorine trifluoride, nitrogen triiodide, nitrogen trichloride, oxygen difluoride, and phenyl diazonium chloride. When heated to decomposition, HYDROGEN SULFIDE emits highly toxic fumes of oxides of sulfur. Incompatible with many materials including strong oxidizers, metals, strong nitric acid, bromine pentafluoride, chlorine trifluoride, nitrogen triiodide, nitrogen trichloride, oxygen difluoride and phenyl diazonium chloride. Avoid physical damage to containers; sources of ignition; storage near nitric acid, strong oxidizing materials, and corrosive liquids or gases.


Hydrogen sulfide is flammable in air in the range of 4.3 to 45.5% (NFPA rating = 4). Combustion products (sulfur oxides) are also toxic by inhalation. In the event of a hydrogen sulfide fire, stop the flow of gas if possible without risk of harmful exposure and let the fire burn itself out.


Hydrogen sulphide (H2S) is a colorless, poisonous, flammable gas with an odor of rotting eggs. It is found in cesspools and mines and is a by-product of decomposed substances containing sulphur. It is one of the gaseous end-products of the reduction of sulphate in highly degraded paddy fields. Hydrogen sulphide is also produced in the laboratory for use as an analytical reagent.


Dry hydrogen sulfide is satisfactorily handled under pressure at normal ambient temperatures in carbon steel or black iron piping. Carbon steels in wet applications are known to be subject to sulfide stress cracking and low- temperature brittle fracture under some conditions of temperature, stress, and pressure. While hydrogen sulfide itself is relatively noncorrosive to steel in many uses, factors such as impurities, pH, erosive conditions, and high thermal or mechanical stresses in the metal can cause severe corrosion problems. High-strength steels are subject to crack formation when exposed to hydrogen sulfide.

Chemical Synthesis

Hydrogen sulfide gas can be formed and released whenever waste containing sulfur is broken down by bacteria.

Physiological effects

Hydrogen sulfide is a toxic, irritating, and asphyxiant gas. The substance is known to be produced and metabolized naturally in the human body at low concentrations, but can be quickly fatal once the natural bodily defenses are overwhelmed.
ACGIH recommends a Threshold Limit Value-Time-Weighted Average (TLV-TWA) of 10 ppm (14 mg/m3 ) for hydrogen sulfide. The TLV- TWA is the time-weighted average concentration for a normal 8-hour workday and a 40-hour workweek, to which nearly all workers may be repeatedly exposed, day after day, without adverse effect.
ACGIH recommends a Threshold Limit Value-Short Term Exposure Limit (TLVSTEL) of 15 ppm (21 mg/m3 ) for hydrogen sulfide. The TLV-STEL is the IS-minute TWA exposure that should not be exceeded at any time during a workday even if the 8-hour TWA is within the TLV- TWA. Exposures above the TLV- TWA up to the STEL should not be longer than 15 minutes and should not occur more than 4 times per day. There should be at least 60 minutes between successive exposures in this range.


Hydrogen sulfide is a colorless, flammable compressed liquid gas with a characteristic odor of rotten eggs. The solubility of hydrogen sulfide in water is 3980 mg l-1 at 20 ℃ and it is soluble in certain polar organic solvents, notably methanol, acetone, propylene carbonate, sulfolane, tributyl phosphate, various glycols and glycol ethers, gasoline, kerosene, crude oil, and carbon disulfide. The calculated vapor pressure at 21.9 ℃ is 1929 Pa. Boiling point and melting point of the substance are -60.33 ℃ and-85.49 ℃, respectively. Based on the estimated Henry’s law constant of 468 atm mol-1 for hydrogen sulfide, volatilization from water and soil is high.


cylinders of hydrogen sulfide should be stored and used in a continuously ventilated gas cabinet or fume hood. Local fire codes should be reviewed for limitations on quantity and storage requirements.


Wash it, then pass the gas through a train of tubes containing saturated Ba(OH)2 (2x), water (2x), and dilute HCl [Goates et al. J Am Chem Soc 73 707 1951]. It is available in gas cylinders. HIGHLY POISONOUS.

Toxicity evaluation

Toxicity of hydrogen sulfide is most likely related to inhibition of metal-containing enzymes such as cytochrome oxidase, the final enzyme of the mitochondrial respiratory chain, and carbonic anhydrase. Therefore, hydrogen sulfide affects cellular energy production and respiration. Mucous membranes and tissues with a high oxygen demand, like nervous and cardiac tissues are most susceptible tissues in exposure to hydrogen sulfide. In addition, sulfide also seems to act on the respiratory drive through other mechanisms such as suppression of synaptic activity, inhibition of monoamine oxidase, a direct action on respiratory centers in the brain, and stimulation of the glutamate receptors in the brain. The hydrosulfide anion also forms a complex with methemoglobin and creates sulfmethemoglobin. On the other hand, hydrosulfide can be produced endogenously, particularly in mammalian cells, through an enzymatic pathway and in a smaller part via a nonenzymatic pathway. Among enzymes involved in hydrosulfide production, cystathionine- synthase and cystathionine-lyase have been investigated extensively; both use vitamin B6 as a cofactor. Captopyruvate sulfurtransferase along with cysteine aminotransferase are involved in transsulfuration and reverse transsulfuration pathways in different capacities and utilize specific substrates. Of course, the regulation mechanisms for the expression and activities of these hydrosulfide-generating enzymes under physiological or pathophysiological conditions needs more research. These enzymes are differentially expressed in neuronal, immune, cardiovascular, renal, gastrointestinal, reproductive, respiratory, liver, and endocrine systems and affect the functions of these systems through production of hydrosulfide. Meanwhile, different molecular targets, such as different ion channels and signaling proteins, mediate physiological functions of hydrogen sulfide. Alternations of hydrosulfide metabolism lead to an array of pathological disturbances in the form of hypertension, diabetes, cirrhosis, atherosclerosis, heart failure, inflammation, sepsis, erectile dysfunction, asthma, and neurodegenerative disease.


Hydrogen sulfide is incompatible with strong oxidizers. It will attack many metals, forming sulfides. Liquid hydrogen sulfide will attack some forms of plastics, rubber, and coatings. H2S reacts violently with a variety of metal oxides, including the oxides of chromium, mercury, silver, lead, nickel, and iron.


To respond to a release, use appropriate protective equipment and clothing. Positive pressure air-supplied respiratory protection is required. Close cylinder valve and ventilate area. Remove cylinder to a fume hood or remote area if it cannot be shut off. Disposal Excess hydrogen sulfide should be returned to the manufacturer, according to your institution's waste disposal guidelines. For more information on disposal procedures, see Chapter 7 of this volume.


Hydrogen sulfide is available in a technical or commercial grade that is 99 mole percent minimum hydrogen sulfide. It is also available in higher purities, up to 99.99 mole percent minimum hydrogen sulfide.

ジヒドリド硫黄 上流と下流の製品情報



ジヒドリド硫黄 生産企業

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  • 7783-06-4
  • H2S
  • Acide sulfhydrique
  • acidesulfhydrique
  • acidesulfhydrique(french)
  • acidesulphhydrique
  • Zwavelwaterstof
  • Hydrogen Sulfide? Hydrosulfuric acid
  • Hydrogen sulfide solution
  • Hydrogen sulfide,liquid
  • Dihydrido sulfur
  • Dihydridosulfur
  • Dihydrogen monosulfide
  • Dihydrogen sulfide
  • dihydrogenmonosulfide
  • dihydrogensulfide
  • Hepatic acid
  • Hepatic gas
  • Hydrogen monosulfide
  • Hydrogen sulfide (H2S)
  • Hydrogene sulfure
  • hydrogenesulfure
  • hydrogenesulphure
  • Hydrogensulfid
  • Hydrogensulfide(H2S)
  • 硫化二水素
  • ジヒドリド硫黄
  • 硫化水素
  • 硫化水素.固形
  • 硫化水素、2000 µG/MLトルエン溶液
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