Liquefied Phenol 90% | 125ml, 250ml & 500ml Bottles | Phenol Liquefied 88-90% | USP Grade | Formula C₆H₅OH | For Podiatry applications, Virus Inactivation, Disinfectants, Skin Whitening, Cosmetics, Antimicrobial Antiseptics, Cleaning, Water, Chemical Peels
Phenol Liquified 88-90% USP Features:
|Clarity of Solution||Passes Test|
|Evaporation Residue||Less than 0.05%|
|Freezing Point||Less than 40.5°C|
|Water||Less than 0.5%|
Please contact us to request a Safety Data Sheet (SDS) and Certificate of Analysis (COA) for Phenol Liquified 88-90% USP.
Important: This product will only be shipped to Schools, Universities, Laboratories, or Companies. If you are an individual ordering this product, it will not be shipped to you. It will be deleted from your order and the rest of the order will be shipped without your confirmation. A Statement of Use if required for purchase.
Phenolics are active ingredients in some household disinfectants. Phenolic compounds, have been studied extensively (biologically and chemically) due to their extensive antiviral activities. Learn about the cytotoxic, antiviral properties and anti-HSV-1 activities of phenolic compounds here. They are also found in some mouthwashes and in disinfectant soap and handwashes. Phenol is probably the oldest known disinfectant as it was first used by Joseph Lister (pioneer of antiseptic surgery), when it was called carbolic acid.
Phenol is also called carbolic acid, hydroxybenzene, oxybenzene, phenylic acid. a white, crystalline, water-soluble, poisonous mass, C6H5OH, obtained from coal tar, or a hydroxyl derivative of benzene: used chiefly as a disinfectant, as an antiseptic, and in organic synthesis.
Phenols are widely used in household products and as intermediates for industrial synthesis. For example, phenol itself is used (in low concentrations) as a disinfectant in household cleaners and in mouthwash. Phenol may have been the first surgical antiseptic. Read more here.
Phenol is an aromatic organic compound with the molecular formula C6H5OH. It is a white crystalline solid that is volatile. The molecule consists of a phenyl group (−C6H5) bonded to a hydroxy group (−OH). Mildly acidic, it requires careful handling because it can cause chemical burns. Read more here.
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Phenol is an aromatic organic compound with the molecular formula C₆H₅OH. It is a white crystalline solid that is volatile. The molecule consists of a phenyl group bonded to a hydroxy group. Mildly acidic, it requires careful handling because it can cause chemical burns.
Chemical Properties Of Phenols And Reference Resources
- Phenol CAS Registry Number: 108-95-2
- Phenol Molar Mass: 94.11 g/mol
- Phenol Formula: C6H5OH
- Phenol Boiling Point: 359.1°F (181.7°C)
- Phenol Melting Point: 104.9°F (40.5°C)
- Phenol Density: 1.07 g/cm³
- Phenol Is Soluble In: Water
Buy Antiviral Phenolic Compounds Online At LabAlley.com
Phenolics are active ingredients in some household disinfectants. They are also found in some mouthwashes and in disinfectant soap and handwashes. Phenol (carbolic acid) is one of the oldest antiseptic agents. Phenol has good penetrating power into organic matter and is mainly used for disinfection of equipment or organic materials that are to be destroyed (eg, infected food and excreta).
Evaluation Of Antiviral Activity Of Phenolic Compounds And Derivatives Against Rabies Virus
Phenolic compounds are derived from the secondary plant metabolism, although they can also be obtained by synthetic processes. Many studies have shown a great range of pharmacological effects for these substances, including vasodilatation, antiallergenic, antiinflammatory and antiviral properties, among others. Read more here.
Phenolic disinfectants (e.g. Meytol, Dettol, etc.) are widely used for domestic purposes. Instructions on the bottles are clearly given with regards to the dilutions that should be used. In domestic cleaning, these instructions are often ignored and higher concentrations are used with the thinking that 'the more I pour, the cleaner it gets!'. Furthermore, cleaning equipment is sometimes stored without prior rinsing with fresh water. As water evaporates much faster than phenol, the solution on stored mops/ brushes, etc. becomes progressively more and more concentrated and can cause chemical burns when these utensils are handled at a later time. We therefore suggest that two further instructions should be added to the usual instructions on bottles of household phenolic disinfectants, namely: 'wear gloves when performing domestic cleaning' and 'wash all cleaning equipment with plenty of fresh water after use'. We support this by a case report of a 65-year-old man who sustained full-thickness, painless chemical burns to his right hand after handling a moist mop which had been used for cleaning a carpet with a phenolic household disinfectant solution 2 days earlier. Read more here.
Phenolic compounds are a class of the most widely distributed secondary metabolites in plants. They may function as pollination, pigment constituents and protection against UV radiation and predation for plants. Plant phenols have been studied for hundreds of years, and have acted as the major class of compounds that show great activity against various viruses such as herpes simplex, Epstein-Barr virus, equid herpesvirus, hepatitis B virus, human immunodeficiency virus, respiratory syncytial and canine distemper viruses. Because of the extensive antiviral activities, phenolic compounds have been widely investigated both chemically and biologically. The distribution of hydroxyl groups and ester group accounts for different antiviral activities of phenolic compounds, and research of these compounds has revealed that phenols have great potential for the development as therapeutic agents against various viruses. As a result, dozens of phenols in functional foods have been discovered to display antiviral activity.
Objective: This review emphasizes structure classification and antiviral activities of plant phenolic compounds, which are expected to provide guides for rational design of antiviral drugs. Read more here.