Specially Denatured Alcohol, SDA 40B
Specially Denatured Alcohol | SDA 40B | Drums and Totes | 190 Proof | Ethanol Denatured With tert-Butyl Alcohol & Denatonium Benzoate | SDS | Process Solvent | Specifications | Formula 40B For Compounding FDA COVID-19 Hand Sanitizers | CAS Number 64-17-5

Specially Denatured Alcohol | SDA 40B | Drums and Totes | 190 Proof | Ethanol Denatured With tert-Butyl Alcohol & Denatonium Benzoate | SDS | Process Solvent | Specifications | Formula 40B For Compounding FDA COVID-19 Hand Sanitizers | CAS Number 64-17-5

Brand: Lab Alley
SKU: A1079-55GAL
Model # Description BrandPriceQuantity
A1079-55GAL Specially Denatured Alcohol, SDA 40B, 190 Proof with Denatonium Benzoate, 55 Gallon Drum Lab Alley $700.00 Not in Stock
A1079-270GAL Specially Denatured Alcohol, SDA 40B, 190 Proof with Denatonium Benzoate, 270 Gallon Tote Lab Alley $2,600.00

Description


PRODUCT SPECIFICATIONS | Clear Liquid

Ethanol (190 Proof) 99.875% (v/v) +/- 0.50%
Additives 0.125% (v/v) +/- 0.006%l
Apparent Specific Gravity  0.812 – 0.813 @ 20.0°C
Acidity (as acetic acid) NMT 0.0025% (wt/wt)
Odor Characteristic
Color (Pt-Co) 10 Max.
Boiling point 172.9-176 °F (78.3-80 °C)
Flash point 57.2-69.8 °F (14-21 °C) Closed Cup
Vapor pressure 44.6 mm Hg (100% Ethyl alcohol)
CAS Number 64-17-5 (Ethyl Alcohol)
CAS Number 75-65-0 (tert-Butanol). Current formula has Denatonium Benzoate: For every 100 gallons of alcohol 1.80 grams of
denatonium benzoate is added
CAS Number 7732-18-5 (Water)

 

A Plan To Ease The Hand Sanitizer Shortage Could Go Bust
By Parija Kavilanz and Vanessa Yurkevich, CNN Business
May 1, 2020

A big plan to get more hand sanitizer into stores is in serious jeopardy. Panic shopping and hoarding of hand sanitizer during the pandemic has made it nearly impossible to find any in stores. Families are turning to YouTube tutorials to make their own. The unusual circumstances of the pandemic surfaced a possible solution to easing the sanitizer shortage: ethanol. With much of America abiding by stay-at-home orders, driving is no longer the country's favorite pastime. This has substantially freed up biofuel ethanol that is produced for car fuel. Spotting opportunity and market need, many ethanol producers had started to repurpose parts of their factories to transition from making ethanol for fuel to producing the alcohol used in hand sanitizers. All that effort could be for naught after the government raised concerns about the quality and safety of the alcohol. On April 15, the US Food and Drug Administration, in an updated guidance for alcohol production from ethanol, pointed to a specific issue: It may be toxic. "One concern with impurities data submitted by some fuel ethanol companies is the unacceptable levels of known carcinogens (cancer causing agents), such as benzene, as well as formulas containing gasoline," the FDA said in a statement. The FDA said these concerns were brought to light by the hand sanitizer industry and pharmacies, sounding the alarm about "potentially harmful impurities" in the alcohol produced at ethanol plants. Ethanol industry leaders say their alcohol is safe. "The FDA is moving the goalposts again and their actions this time could shut off a key source of alcohol for hand sanitizer production, significantly exacerbating the worldwide shortage of hand sanitizer," said Geoff Cooper, CEO of the Renewable Fuels Association. Cooper said customers who have already used ethanol-based hand sanitizer have not raised any concerns. The FDA's ruling could potentially be catastrophic for ethanol producers, which have seen the market for the plant-based fuel evaporate. The government's decision "is extremely frustrating," said Brian Jennings, CEO of the American Coalition for Ethanol, which represents farmer-owned ethanol production. Making alcohol for hand sanitizers was an opportunity for some producers to still keep the lights on, Jennings said. "No ethanol producer would ever knowingly blend carcinogens with the alcohol they're producing for sanitizers," said Jennings. GOJO Industries, maker of Purell and the leading hand sanitizer manufacturer, sided with the FDA's new guidance. "We support the FDA guidance because product formulation of an alcohol-based hand sanitizer matters for both efficacy and safety," said GOJO Industries in a statement to CNN Business.

Where To Buy Ethanol To Make Your Own Hand Sanitizers, Surface Disinfectants And Household Cleaners To Use Against Coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2)

Properly made homemade hand sanitizer solutions can destroy the coronavirus. Ethanol Alcohol (ethyl alcohol) can be used at home to make your own hand sanitizer mixtures. Alcohol (ethanol) used for alcohol-based hand sanitizers is derived from distillation or fermentation processes typically used for consumable goods. Antiviral hand sanitizer ingredients are for sale online here. 60% ethanol or 70% isopropyl alcohol inactivates viruses. Help protect against coronavirus by cleaning and disinfecting frequently touched surfaces and objects in your home like tables, doorknobs, light switches, countertops, handles, desks, phones, keyboards, toilets, faucets, sinks, etc.

Coronavirus Outbreak - Use Ethanol (Ethyl Alcohol) To Make Household Surface Disinfectants And Commercial Cleaners To Control Coronavirus COVID-19 (SARS-CoV-2)

To increase the supply of hand sanitizers, the FDA issued guidance for manufacturers that would like to produce alcohol (ethanol or ethyl alcohol) for use in alcohol-based hand sanitizers for consumers and health care personnel. LabAlley.com has addressed shortages of alcohol-based hand sanitizers associated with the COVID-19 pandemic by stocking the ingredients used to compound alcohol-based hand sanitizers. Buy safe chemical ingredients to make DIY homemade hand sanitizers and commercial cleaning solutions, here. Buy coronavirus disinfectants and sprays for household use, here. Purchase hospital grade disinfectants here. Prices for antiviral disinfectants, sanitizers and wipes start at $5. Buy denatured ethanol here.

Drinking methanol, ethanol or bleach DOES NOT prevent or cure COVID-19 and can be extremely dangerous. Methanol, ethanol, and bleach are poisons.

The World Health Organization (WHO) has reported an outbreak of disease caused by a novel coronavirus (referred to as 2019 Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV)).  This is an evolving situation, and it is recommended that all concerned consult the WHO, the United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S. CDC) and the United States Environmental Protection Agency (U.S. EPA) websites frequently for the most updated information regarding the outbreak.