Uranyl Sulfate Trihydrate MSDS
Constants of Uranyl Sulfate Trihydrate
M A T E R I A L S A F E T Y D A T A S H E E T
This form may be used to comply with OSHA’s Hazard Communication Standard, 29
identification number assigned to this chemical by the American Chemical
Society.UN/NA Number – The United Nations-North America number (also called
UN number or DOT number). Four-digit number identifying an individual
chemical or group of chemicals with similar characteristics. Required on
shipping papers; often shown on placards or labels. This numbering system
was developed by the U.S. Department of Transportation, and then became
the UN standard system for classifying hazardous materials.STCC Number – Standard Transportation Commodity Code. Sounds like
“Stick number.” Seven-digit chemical identification code used by the
Association of American Railroads. A STCC number beginning with “49”
indicates a hazardous material.CHRIS Code – Three-letter code used by the U.S. Coast Guard to
identify individual chemicals included in its
NFPA 704 – Diamond-shaped label containing codes indicating the
level of the chemical’s toxic, flammability, and reactivity hazard, along
with special hazards such as water- and air-reactivity.
DOT Hazard Label – Required DOT hazard warning label for the
chemical (e.g., “Flammable Liquid,” “Corrosive”). This label must be
displayed on shipped packages, railroad tank cars, and tank trucks
according to specifications described in 49 CFR 172.
General Description – Brief description of the general appearance,
behavior, and hazardousness of the chemical.
|DOT Hazard Label:||data unavailable|
formula (H2SO4)2.3H2O is also known. (NOAA, 2003)
especially reactive.Air & Water Reactions – Special alerts for chemicals that react
with air and/or water or moisture.Fire Hazard – Description of the chemical’s flammability,
byproducts that may evolve if the chemical is burned, and risk of
explosion.Health Hazard – Description of the health hazards of the chemical,
such as toxicity, flammability, and corrosivity.
Reactivity Profile – Description of the potential reactivity
between the chemical and other chemicals, as well as its reactivity with
air and water, and any other intrinsic reactive hazards (e.g.,
Reactive Groups – The reactive group, or groups, to which the
chemical was assigned, based on its known chemistry. Reactive groups are
categories of chemicals that react in similar ways because they are
similar in their chemical structure.
Special WMD note – For chemicals that historically have been used
as weapons of mass destruction (WMDs) or that could be used as WMDs, a
special note describes the physical clues that can help you to assess
whether an attack has taken place.
- Radioactive Material
irritation. (USCG, 1999)
products that may be gaseous (causing pressurization of closed containers).
The products may themselves be capable of further reactions (such as
combustion in the air). The chemical reduction of materials in this group can
be rapid or even explosive, but often requires initiation (heat, spark,
catalyst, addition of a solvent). Inorganic oxidizing agents can react
violently with active metals, cyanides, esters, and thiocyanates. Explosives
often consist of an inorganic oxidizing agent mixed in intimate contact with a
reducing agent. Gunpowder is such a mixture. Other examples are a mixture of
sugar (an organic compound) plus sodium chlorate and magnesium (an inorganic
reducing agent) plus barium peroxide. Compounds that inherently contain a
group that is a reducing agent and an oxidizing agent are classed in both
Group 44 (Inorganic Oxidizing Agents) and in Group 45 (Inorganic Reducing
Agents; for example, ammonium nitrate). The strongly oxidizing elements oxygen
and fluorine are classified here. Inorganic oxidizing agents that are also
acids (such as nitric and perchloric acids) are not included in this group.
They are in Group 2 (Acids, Inorganic Oxidizing). (REACTIVITY, 2003)
- Inorganic Compounds/Neither Reducing nor Oxidizing
which the chemical is involved.Non-Fire Response – Response recommendations for incidents not
involving fire, in which the chemical is involved.Protective Clothing – General recommendations.First Aid – Recommended first aid treatment for people exposed to
Get medical attention after all exposures to this compound.
INGESTION: give large amounts of water; induce vomiting.
EYES: flush with water for at least 15 min.
SKIN: flush with water. (USCG, 1999)
thresholds for this chemical. More property data is available for common
Lower Explosive Limit: data unavailable
Upper Explosive Limit: data unavailable
Auto Ignition Temperature: data unavailable
Melting Point: data unavailable
Vapor Pressure: data unavailable
Vapor Density: data unavailable
Specific Gravity: 3.28 at 68.0 ° F (USCG, 1999)
Boiling Point: data unavailable
Molecular Weight: 420.2 (USCG, 1999)
Water Solubility: data unavailable
AEGL: data unavailable
ERPG: use TEEL data
|0.6 mg/m3||1.0 mg/m3||10.0 mg/m3|
IDLH: 10.0 mg/m3 As U (soluble compounds, as
U); A potential human carcinogen. (NIOSH, 2003)
under Federal laws such as CERCLA (“Superfund”), EPCRA (“Title III of
SARA”), RCRA, and the Clean Air Act of 1990.CAA RMP – Indicates whether this chemical has been listed as a
toxic, flammable, or explosive hazardous substance under Section 112(r) of
the Clean Air Act. For listed chemicals, displays the Threshold Quantity
listed in the Act. A facility is subject to the accidental release
prevention provisions of the Act if more than the Threshold Quantity of at
least one listed chemical is in a process at the facility.CERCLA – Indicates whether this chemical is listed as a hazardous
substance under CERCLA (40 CFR 302). For listed chemicals, displays the
Reportable Quantity (RQ) listed in CERCLA. A facility must report spilled
quantities in excess of the RQ to Federal, state, and local governments.EPCRA 302 EHS – Indicates whether this chemical is an Extremely
Hazardous Substance (EHS), identified by the U.S. Environmental Protection
Agency as an acute inhalation toxic threat, and listed under EPCRA. For
listed chemicals, displays the Threshold Planning Quantity listed in 40
CFR 355. When the storage quantity of an EHS chemical at a facility
exceeds this threshold, the reporting, community right-to-know, and
emergency planning requirements of EPCRA must be met.
TRI (EPCRA 313) – Indicates whether this chemical is included in a
list of toxic chemicals covered under Section 313 of EPCRA. Facilities
manufacturing, storing, or using at least one Section 313 chemical may be
required to submit annual reports of the amount of each chemical released
into the environment, either routinely or by accident (see 40 CFR 372).
RCRA chemical code – Four-character identification code assigned to
this substance under the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act of 1976 (RCRA).
CAA RMP: Not a regulated chemical.
CERCLA: Not a regulated chemical.
EPCRA 302 EHS: Not a regulated chemical.
TRI (EPCRA 313): Not a regulated chemical.
RCRA chemical code: none
including trade names, synonyms, and foreign names.
- URANIUM (SOLUBLE COMPOUNDS, AS U)
- URANIUM SULFATE
- URANIUM SULFATE TRIHYDRATE
- URANYL SULFATE TRIHYDRATE