Ethylene Glycol 30% Solution in DI Water

Ethylene Glycol 30% Solution in DI Water

Brand: Lab Alley
SKU: C3745-5gal
Model # Description BrandPriceQuantity
C3745-5gal Ethylene Glycol 30% in DI Water, 5gal Lab Alley $219.00
Due to Covid 19, we are only fulfilling our existing orders. More stock is on its way for new orders. Re-opening in 2 weeks.

Description

Buy Ethylene Glycol Online (C2H6O2) In Bulk Here Or By Phone: 512-668-9918

If you have questions about ordering ethylene glycol in bulk online here at LabAlley.com or would like to place an order, call 512-668-9918 or email customerservice@laballey.com to talk with a ethylene glycol specialist.

Reagent Grade Ethylene Glycol For Sale Online At LabAlley.com

Lab Grade (Technical Grade) Ethylene Glycol For Sale Online At LabAlley.com

ACS Grade Ethylene Glycol For Sale Online At LabAlley.com

Ethylene Glycol 30% Solution For Sale Online At LabAlley.com

Ethylene Glycol Chemical Properties And Reference Resources

About Ethylene Glycol

Ethylene glycol is an organic compound with the formula CH2OH2. It is a 1,2- glycol compound. Ethylene oxide reacts with water to produce ethylene glycol. Its main purposes are for antifreeze formulations, and raw material in the manufacturing process of polyester fibers. It is a colorless, odorless, sweet-tasting, viscous liquid. Ethylene glycol is toxic and ingestion of sufficient amounts can be fatal. The first person to produce ethylene glycol was a French chemist named Charles Adolphe-Wurtz, in 1856.

Information On Ethylene Glycol From PubChem 

Ethylene glycol is a clear, colorless syrupy liquid. The primary hazard is the threat to the environment. Immediate steps should be taken to limit its spread to the environment. Since it is a liquid it can easily penetrate the soil and contaminate groundwater and nearby streams. Ethylene glycol is a synthetic liquid substance that absorbs water. It is odorless, but has a sweet taste. Ethylene glycol is used to make antifreeze and de-icing solutions for cars, airplanes, and boats. It is also used in hydraulic brake fluids and inks used in stamp pads, ballpoint pens, and print shops. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Coolant And Antifreeze

Ethylene glycol is a chemical commonly used in many commercial and industrial applications including antifreeze and coolant. Ethylene glycol helps keep your car's engine from freezing in the winter and acts as a coolant to reduce overheating in the summer. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Properties

Ethylene glycol is a clear, sweet, slightly viscous liquid that boils at 198 °C (388.4 °F). Its most common use is as an automotive antifreeze. A 1:1 solution of ethylene glycol and water boils at 129 °C (264.2 °F) and freezes at −37 °C (−34.6 °F), serving as an excellent coolant in automotive radiators. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Hazards

Ingestion of ethylene glycol produces CNS depression which may be accompanied by nausea, vomiting, and abdominal cramps. Metabolites of ethylene glycol produce severe metabolic acidosis and damage to the brain, heart, and kidneys. Severe poisoning is potentially fatal if treatment is inadequate or delayed. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Poisoning

Ethylene glycol (C2H6O2) is a toxic alcohol that is found in various household and industrial agents. Ingestion of ethylene glycol may be an important contributor in patients with metabolic acidosis of unknown cause and subsequent renal failure. Ethylene glycol is a colorless, odorless, sweet-tasting chemical. It is poisonous if swallowed. Ethylene glycol may be swallowed accidentally, or it may be taken deliberately in a suicide attempt or as a substitute for drinking alcohol (ethanol). Most ethylene glycol poisonings occur due to the ingestion of antifreeze.

Ethylene Glycol Toxicity In Dogs In dogs, this stage occurs 36-72 hours post-ingestion. During this stage, severe acute kidney failure is occurring. Signs of inappetance, lethargy, drooling, vomiting, seizures, and coma may be seen. Treatment for ethylene glycol poisoning includes the antidote fomepizole (also known as 4-MP) or ethanol. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Uses

Ethylene glycol is a chemical commonly used in many commercial and industrial applications including antifreeze and coolant. Ethylene glycol helps keep your car's engine from freezing in the winter and acts as a coolant to reduce overheating in the summer. Read more here.

Ethylene glycol has many uses. It is used to manufacture polyester fiber for clothing, upholstery, carpet, and pillows. It is used in antifreeze; because it helps to keep your car’s engine from freezing. In the summer ethylene glycol acts as a coolant to keep your car from overheating. Ethylene glycol is used to manufacture fiberglass for products like jet skis, bathtubs, and bowling balls. Another use is to produce polyethylene terephthalate resin. Which is a recyclable plastic like a water bottle. Lab Alley has ethylene glycol for sale in a range of options. You can order 500ml, 4L, 20L, and 5 Gallons. 

Ethylene Glycol Structure

Ethylene glycol (IUPAC name: ethane-1,2-diol) is an organic compound with the formula (CH2OH)2. It is mainly used for two purposes, as a raw material in the manufacture of polyester fibers and for antifreeze formulations. It is an odorless, colorless, sweet-tasting, viscous liquid. Ethylene glycol is toxic. Read more here.

Lab Grade (L/G) Ethylene Glycol for Sale Online

Lab grade ethylene glycol is not suitable for use in food, drugs, or medicine. Although lab grade ethylene glycol is of relatively high purity. Its exact levels of impurities are unknown. Chemicals that are labeled as “lab grade” usually meet BP or USP standards. Alternate names for laboratory grade are laboratory reagent (LR), UNILAB, Chemically Pure (CP). It is useful to be aware of all terms used for “lab grade”. Lab grade chemicals are often used in educational settings. It is also suitable in labs for general laboratory applications. Many people purchase lab grade chemicals from Lab Alley. You can order 500ml, 4L, 20L, and 5 gallons of lab grade ethylene glycol from Lab Alley. If you would like to see a table outlining the different purity levels and suggested uses of various grades, click here.

Buy Uninhibited Ethylene Glycol Online

Uninhibited ethylene glycol is commonly used as a heat transfer fluid. It is cost effective and it is a great freeze and heat protectant for a wide temperature range. It is miscible with water and has a low conductivity. Some disadvantages to keep in mind while using uninhibited ethylene glycol is that it is easy to degrade and after it degrades it promotes corrosion. It is also difficult to monitor, because it absorbs water from the atmosphere. When using uninhibited ethylene glycol, it is prone to frequent fluid changing. There are experiments that show that uninhibited ethylene glycol will degrade into five organic acids – glycolic, glyoxylic, formic, carbonic, and oxalic – in the presence of heat, oxygen, copper and aluminum. The acids will then chemically attack copper and aluminum in the right conditions in as little as three weeks. According to many chemical resistance guides, they say copper, aluminum and other metals are acceptable for use with uninhibited ethylene glycol. On the other hand, inhibited ethylene glycol is a blend of antifreeze that has corrosion inhibitors added to the blend. Ethylene glycol has been used in antifreeze since 1926. In the past it has been used more commonly than propylene glycol. But ethylene glycol poisoning is a problem when it is used in households. Propylene glycol has been a great substitute when used in antifreeze.

Ethylene Glycol Safety

Ethylene glycol is toxic to humans, it should be handled with care. It has a faint sweet taste and the body will break it down into toxic compounds when ingested. It will first affect the central nervous system, then the heart, and finally the kidneys. Ethylene glycol is odorless, so it does not provide any warning for inhalation exposure. To learn more about the classification hazard for ethylene glycol click here. Ethylene glycol toxicity commonly occurs through ingestion, breathing vapors, and eye exposure. If exposure occurs; fomepizole and ethanol are effective antidotes. Severe poisoning is potentially fatal if treatment is inadequate or delayed. If personal is not trained in appropriate procedure for treating ethylene glycol exposure, you should call a local HAZMAT team for assistance. For more information about ethylene glycol hazards click here. When handling ethylene glycol wear protective equipment with adequate ventilation. Avoid contact with the skin, eyes, and clothing. Ethylene glycol should be kept in a dry and well-ventilated location. The containers should be tightly closed and be kept away from heat and ignition sources. There are steps that can be taken to prevent ethylene glycol hazards; clean up any and all spills immediately, check equipment for leaks, store it in sealed containers, and do not allow children around containers of ethylene glycol.

Ethylene Glycol With Water

Antifreeze. Pure ethylene glycol freezes at about −12 °C (10.4 °F) but, when mixed with water, the mixture freezes at a lower temperature. The use of ethylene glycol not only depresses the freezing point of aqueous mixtures, but also elevates their boiling point. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol With KMnO₄

Using potassium permanganate, Premo Fireballs release enough heat energy and deliver enough burn time to light difficult fuel sources in variable moisture conditions. Approximately 1 ml of common automotive coolant (ethylene glycol) is injected into the sphere, and combustion occurs within approximately 20 seconds. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol For Wood Rot

Once rot gets a toehold in wood, it is difficult to cure completely, like a cancer. Digging out the rotted wood will still leave spores and water in the sound wood. After these cavities, produced by the digging, have been filled with material such as epoxy, rot will continue to flourish underneath. Some products purported to make rotten wood sound and prevent future rotting, penetrate only until they meet water. Generally, under the repair, the rotting continues. Commercial Products sold as a treatment for dry wood to prevent further rot are most ineffective against established rot in wet wood. There are two inexpensive and commonly available materials which will kill rot in wood. and prevent its recurrence. First, there are the Borates (Borax, Boric acid mixtures,) which have demonstrated to prevent new wood from rotting and killing rot organisms and wood-destroying insects in infested wood. Second, there is ethylene glycol, most readily available as automotive antifreeze/coolant, For killing rot spores and wood-destroying organisms, nothing works better than ethylene-glycol antifreeze, unless it is antifreeze mixed with borates. Glycol is toxic to a broad spectrum of organisms, from staphylococcus bacteria to mammals. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol For Aluminum Engines

Ethylene glycol is its base chemical and there are silicate and phosphate additives that make it compatible with copper, brass, cast iron and aluminum cooling system components. Manufacturers recommended that you change the green IAT antifreeze every 36,000 miles or three years. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol With Anhydrous ZnCl₂ (Zinc Chloride)

Ethylene glycol when heated in presence of anhydrous zncl2. ZnCl2 removes water from the reactant is its function. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol For Chiller

Purposes of glycol in Koolant Koolers chillers: The main job of glycol is to prevent freezing of the process fluid and ensure consistent flow at the operating temperature. Inhibited glycols will also prevent formation of scale and corrosion while protecting metals such as brass, copper, steel, cast iron, and aluminum. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol With Nitric Acid

Ethylene glycol dinitrate is formed in considerable quantities when a current of dry ethylene is passed through a concentrated mixture of nitric and sulfuric acids, the latter being constantly shaken or mechanically stirred. A mixed acid containing about 32% nitric acid is used. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Forensic Files

Patricia Stallings is an American woman who was wrongfully convicted of murder after the death of her son Ryan on September 7, 1989. Because testing seemed to indicate an elevated level of ethylene glycol in Ryan's blood, authorities suspected antifreeze poisoning and they arrested Patricia Stallings the next day. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol For Hydronic Heating

Glycol, also called antifreeze, is an important compound that HVAC manufacturers use to protect hydronic heating systems in cold climates. When added to water, glycol lowers the freezing temperature of the resulting mixture, ensuring that it remains liquid even during harsh winter weather. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol With Oxalic Acid

Ethylene glycol is oxidized to form oxalic acid, in which each carbon–hydrogen bond has been replaced by a carbon–oxygen bond. The safer alternative to ethylene glycol, propylene glycol, is oxidized to pyruvic acid. Oxidation of primary alcohols produces carboxylic acid compounds. Read more here.

Ethylene Glycol Toxicity In Dogs

In dogs, this stage occurs 36-72 hours post-ingestion. During this stage, severe acute kidney failure is occurring. Signs of inappetance, lethargy, drooling, vomiting, seizures, and coma may be seen. Treatment for ethylene glycol poisoning includes the antidote fomepizole (also known as 4-MP) or ethanol. Read more here.

Diethylene Glycol

Diethylene glycol is an organic compound with the formula (HOCH₂CH₂)₂O. It is a colorless, practically odorless, poisonous, and hygroscopic liquid with a sweetish taste. It is miscible in water, alcohol, ether, acetone, and ethylene glycol. DEG is a widely used solvent. Read more here.

Please contact us to request a Safety Data Sheet (SDS) and Certificate of Analysis (COA) for Ethylene Glycol 30% Solution in DI Water.