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Lead Acetate Lab Features:
Lead Acetate Lab Shipping Information:
DOT: Lead acetate, 6.1, UN1616, PG III, marine pollutant
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About Lead Acetate
Lead(II) acetate, also known as lead acetate, lead diacetate, plumbous acetate, sugar of lead, lead sugar, salt of Saturn, or Goulard's powder, is a white crystalline chemical compound with a sweet taste. It is made by treating lead(II) oxide with acetic acid. Like other lead compounds, it is toxic.
Lead acetate is a white crystalline compound of lead with a sweetish taste. Known as “sugar of lead”, it is water-soluble and one of the most bioavailable forms of lead. Similar to other lead compounds, it is very poisonous and soluble in water.
- Lead Acetate CAS Registry Number: 6080-56-4
- Lead Acetate Formula: Pb(C2H3O2)2
- Lead Acetate Molar Mass: 325.29 g/mol
- Lead Acetate Solubility In Glycerol: Anhydrous: 20 g/100 g (15 °C); Trihydrate: 143 g/100 g (20 °C)
- LD50 (median dose): 400 mg/kg (mice, oral)
- Other cations: Lead(IV) acetate
- Refractive index (nD): 1.567 (trihydrate)
- Lead Acetate Probing Of The MS2 ssRNA Genome
- Lead Acetate Trihydrate
- Lead Acetate White Crystals
Lead acetate is soluble in water and glycerin. With water it forms the trihydrate, Pb(CH3COO) 3H2O, a colourless or white efflorescent monoclinic crystalline substance.
Lead Acetate Hazards
- Eye: May result in corneal injury. May cause irreversible eye injury. ...
- Skin: May cause skin irritation.
- Ingestion: May cause gastrointestinal irritation with nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. May cause kidney damage.
- Inhalation: May cause respiratory tract irritation.
- Chronic: Chronic exposure may cause blood effects.
Lead acetate is common in hair dyes — particularly, in “progressive” hair dyes. Progressive hair dyes, more commonly used by men, work to cover gray hair gradually. Continued exposure to lead acetate is potentially a serious health concern, and it is time for the FDA to ban its use in hair products.