Uranyl Sulfate Trihydrate MSDS

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
CFR 1910.120


Section 1 – Chemical Identifiers
  1. CAS Number
  1. UN/NA Number
  1. STCC Number
  1. CHRIS Code
  1. 22743-80-2
  1. 2910
  1. none
  1. URS
NFPA 704:
      DOT Hazard Label: data unavailable
General Description
An odorless yellow-green solid. Sinks in and mixes with water. A hydrate of
formula (H2SO4)2.3H2O is also known. (NOAA, 2003)

Section 2 – Hazards

Reactivity Alerts

  • Radioactive Material
Air & Water Reactions
Soluble in water.
Fire Hazard
No information available.
Health Hazard
Inhalation of dust may irritate nose and throat. Contact with eyes causes
irritation. (USCG, 1999)
Reactivity Profile
Inorganic oxidizing agents can react with reducing agents to generate heat and
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)
Belongs to reactive group(s)
  • Inorganic Compounds/Neither Reducing nor Oxidizing

Section 3 – Response Recommendations
Fire Fighting
No information available.
Non-Fire Response
No information available.
Protective Clothing
Approved dust respirator; goggles or face shield; protective clothing (USCG, 1999)
First Aid

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)

Section 4 – Physical Properties

Flash Point: data unavailable

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
(TEEL, 2005)

IDLH: 10.0 mg/m3 As U (soluble compounds, as
U); A potential human carcinogen. (NIOSH, 2003)

Section 5 – Regulatory Information
Regulatory Names
No information available.

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

Section 6 – Alternate Chemical Names

    Contact Form

      Your Name (required)

      Your Email (required)

      Please confirm your email (required)

      Your Job/Discipline

      Employer/Work Location


      Phone (required)


      Your Message