Preparation, Occurrence, Reactions
Anhydrous iron(III) fluoride is prepared by treating virtually any anhydrous iron compound with fluorine. More practically and like most metal fluorides, it is prepared by treating the corresponding chloride with hydrogen fluoride:
- FeCl3 + 3 HF → FeF3 + 3 HCl
It also forms as a passivating film upon contact between iron (and steel) and hydrogen fluoride. The hydrates crystallize from aqueous hydrofluoric acid.
The material is a fluoride acceptor. With xenon hexafluoride it forms XeF5].
Read more about this topic: Iron(III) Fluoride
Other articles related to "reactions, reaction":
... evolution of these molecules through a complex series of very slow reactions in the body known as Amadori reactions, Schiff base reactions, and Maillard reactions which lead to advanced glycation endproducts (AGEs) ... disease (amyloid proteins are side-products of the reactions progressing to AGEs), cancer (acrylamide and other side-products are released), peripheral neuropathy (the myelin is attacked), and other sensory ...
... Exposed tissues will be utilized by HF in neutralization reactions ... oxidizer known currently, it is immune to phase 1 metabolic reactions, which are generally oxidation reactions, in the liver ... These reactions are the body’s first line of defense to biotransform harmful compounds into something more hydrophilic and more easily excreted ...
... Most important are severe allergic reactions, which can occur at any time of Neumega-therapy ... swollen face, tongue or larynx, shortness of breath, hypotension, shock, fever or skin reactions (urticaria, rash) ... Reactions at the injection site are usually mild and consist of skin-reaction (dermatitis), pain or discoloration ...
Famous quotes containing the word reactions:
“Separation anxiety is normal part of development, but individual reactions are partly explained by experience, that is, by how frequently children have been left in the care of others.... A mother who is never apart from her young child may be saying to him or her subliminally: You are only safe when Im with you.”
—Cathy Rindner Tempelsman (20th century)