Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate | Bulk 2.5kg, 12kg & 25kg Packages | White Powder/Particles | Lab Grade | Formula ZnSO4. 7H2O | CAS # 1446-20-0 | For Footrot, Fertilizer, Bioreagent Suitable For Cell Culture, Animal Feed, Commercial Use
Prices For Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate For Sale In Bulk Online At LabAlley.com
- Buy 5 Pounds (2.5kg) Of Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate For $124
- Buy 26 Pounds (12kg) Of Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate For $372
- Buy 55 Pounds (25kg) Of Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate For $706
- Shop All Zinc Sulfate Compounds Here
- Shop All Zinc Compounds For Sale Online Here
Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate Product Overview
Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate | Bulk 2.5kg, 12kg & 25kg Packages | White Powder/Particles | Lab Grade | Formula ZnSO4. 7H2O | CAS # 1446-20-0 | For Footrot, Fertilizer, Bioreagent Suitable For Cell Culture, Animal Feed, Commercial Use, Coagulant For Making Rayon, Electrolyte For Zinc Electroplating, Mordant In Dyeing, Peservative For Skins & Leather
Buy Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate Online In Bulk Here Or By Phone: 512-668-9918
If you have questions about ordering Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate online in bulk here at LabAlley.com or would like to place an order, call 512-668-9918 or email email@example.com to talk with a Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate Specialist. Use a 10% discount code to buy Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate online or by phone in the U.S. Lab Alley is a wholesale supplier and distributor of Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate based in Austin, Texas. Please contact Lab Alley to request a Safety Data Sheet (SDS) for Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate.
Chemical Properties Of Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate Sold Online At LabAlley.com
- CAS Number: 1446-20-0
- Molecular Formula: ZnSO4. 7H2O
- Formula Weight: 287.56
- Zinc Sulfate Heptahydrate PubChem CID: 62640
- Zinc Sulfate Formula: ZnSO₄
- Zinc Sulfate Molar Mass: 161.47 g/mol
- Zinc Sulfate Density: 3.54 g/cm³
- Zinc Sulfate Boiling Point: 1,364°F (740°C)
Zinc sulfate is an inorganic compound and dietary supplement. As a supplement it is used to treat zinc deficiency and to prevent the condition in those at high risk. Side effects of excess supplementation may include abdominal pain, vomiting, headache, and tiredness.
It has the formula ZnSO4 as well as any of three hydrates. It was historically known as "white vitriol". All of the various forms are colourless solids. The heptahydrate form is commonly encountered.
In medicine it is used together with oral rehydration therapy (ORT) and an astringent.
The hydrates, especially the heptahydrate, are the primary forms used commercially. The main application is as a coagulant in the production of rayon. It is also a precursor to the pigment lithopone. It is also used as an electrolyte for zinc electroplating, as a mordant in dyeing, and as a preservative for skins and leather.
Zinc sulfate is used to supply zinc in animal feeds, fertilizers, toothpaste, and agricultural sprays. Zinc sulfate, like many zinc compounds, can be used to control moss growth on roofs.
Zinc sulfate can be used to supplement zinc in the brewing process. Zinc is a necessary nutrient for optimal yeast health and performance, although it is not a necessary supplement for low-gravity beers, as the grains commonly used in brewing already provide adequate zinc. It is a more common practice when pushing yeast to their limit by increasing alcohol content beyond their comfort zone. Before modern stainless steel, brew Kettles, fermenting vessels and after wood, zinc was slowly leached by the use of copper kettles. A modern copper immersion chiller is speculated to provide trace elements of zinc; thus care must be taken when adding supplemental zinc so as not to cause excess. Side effects include "...increased acetaldehyde and fusel alcohol production due to high yeast growth when zinc concentrations exceed 5 ppm. Excess zinc can also cause soapy or goaty flavors.
Zinc sulfate powder is an eye irritant. Ingestion of trace amounts is considered safe, and zinc sulfate is added to animal feed as a source of essential zinc, at rates of up to several hundred milligrams per kilogram of feed. Excess ingestion results in acute stomach distress, with nausea and vomiting appearing at 2–8 mg/Kg of body weight.