Sodium hydroxide

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Sodium hydroxide (NaOH) is a common inorganic [[Compound|compound]] with a [[Molecular weight|molecular weight]] of 39.997 g/mol. Typically a white crystalline odorless solid at room temperature, it forms sodium hydroxide solution in [[Water|water]]. Highly corrossive, NaOH can induce severe burns on differents parts of the body such as the [[Skin|skin]]. Some applications include [[Electroplating|electroplating]]&nbsp;and oxide coating&nbsp;<ref>PubChem, Sodium hydroxide, Accessed on 19 October 2017, Available at https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/sodium_hydroxide#section=Top</ref>.<br>  
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Sodium hydroxide (NaOH) is a common inorganic [[Compound|compound]] with a [[Molecular weight|molecular weight]] of 39.997 g/mol, formed from Na+ and OH- ions. It has a melting point of 318 degrees celcius, a boiling point of 1390 degrees celcius and a density of 2.13 g/mL.<ref>Chemspider.com. (2018). Sodium hydroxide | HNaO | ChemSpider. [online] Available at: http://www.chemspider.com/Chemical-Structure.14114.html [Accessed 20 Oct. 2018].</ref> Typically a white crystalline odorless solid at room temperature, it forms sodium hydroxide solution in [[Water|water]]. Highly corrossive, NaOH can induce severe burns on differents parts of the body such as the [[Skin|skin]]. Some applications include [[Electroplating|electroplating]]&nbsp;and oxide coating&nbsp;<ref>PubChem, Sodium hydroxide, Accessed on 19 October 2017, Available at https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/sodium_hydroxide#section=Top</ref>.<br>  
  
 
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Revision as of 18:54, 20 October 2018

Sodium hydroxide (NaOH) is a common inorganic compound with a molecular weight of 39.997 g/mol, formed from Na+ and OH- ions. It has a melting point of 318 degrees celcius, a boiling point of 1390 degrees celcius and a density of 2.13 g/mL.[1] Typically a white crystalline odorless solid at room temperature, it forms sodium hydroxide solution in water. Highly corrossive, NaOH can induce severe burns on differents parts of the body such as the skin. Some applications include electroplating and oxide coating [2].

Reference

  1. Chemspider.com. (2018). Sodium hydroxide | HNaO | ChemSpider. [online] Available at: http://www.chemspider.com/Chemical-Structure.14114.html [Accessed 20 Oct. 2018].
  2. PubChem, Sodium hydroxide, Accessed on 19 October 2017, Available at https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/sodium_hydroxide#section=Top


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