Name: Lithium Zirconate
CAS: 12031-83-3
EC Number: 234-760-1
Chemical Formular: Li2O3Zr
Appearance: Off-white powder
Molecular Weight: 153.101 g/mol
Melting Point: n/a
Boiling Point: n/a
Density: n/a
Solubility in water: n/a
Exact Mass: 151.921 g/mol
Monoisotopic Mass: 151.921 g/mol
Topological Polar Surface Area: 63.2 A^2
Complexity: 18.8

Lithium Zirconate
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95% Lithium Zirconate,customized specifications
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99% Lithium Zirconate,customized specifications
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99.9% Lithium Zirconate,customized specifications
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Lithium Zirconate,customized specifications

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SDS
Chemical Formular:Li2O3Zr
PubChem CID:6093659
IUPAC Name:dilithium;dioxido(oxo)zirconium
Inchl:InChI=1S/2Li.3O.Zr/q2*+1;;2*-1;
InChI Key:PSKLXRHTVCSWPJ-UHFFFAOYSA-N
Canonical SMILES:[Li+].[Li+].[O-][Zr](=O)[O-]
Pictogram(s):Globally Harmonized System of Classification
Signal:Warning
GHS Hazard Statements:H315-H319-H335
Hazard Codes:Xi: Irritant;
Risk Codes:R36/37/38
Precautionary Statement Codes:P261-P305 + P351 + P338
Flash Point:n/a

dilithium zirconium trioxide
lithium metazirconate
dilithium dioxido(oxo)zirconium

LithiumLithium is a chemical element with symbol Li and atomic number 3. Classified as an alkali metal, lithium is a solid at room temperature.
Lithium and its compounds have several industrial applications, including heat-resistant glass and ceramics, lithium grease lubricants, flux additives for iron, steel and aluminium production, lithium batteries, and lithium-ion batteries. These uses consume more than three quarters of lithium production.
Lithium is present in biological systems in trace amounts; its functions are uncertain. Lithium salts have proven to be useful as a mood-stabilizing drug in the treatment of bipolar disorder in humans.
It does not occur freely in nature; combined, it is found in small units in nearly all igneous rocks and in many mineral springs. Lepidolite, spodumene, petalite, and amblygonite are the more important minerals containing it.
Lithium is presently being recovered from brines of Searles Lake, in California, and from those in Nevada. Large deposits of quadramene are found in North Carolina. The metal is produced electrolytically from the fused chloride. Lithium is silvery in appearance, much like Na, K, and other members of the alkali metal series. It reacts with water, but not as vigorously as sodium. Lithium imparts a beautiful crimson color to a flame, but when the metal burns strongly, the flame is a dazzling white.

ZirconiumZirconium is a chemical element with symbol Zr and atomic number 40. The name zirconium is taken from the name of the mineral zircon, the most important source of zirconium. The word zircon comes from the Persian word zargun زرگون, meaning “gold-colored”. It is a lustrous, grey-white, strong transition metal that resembles hafnium and, to a lesser extent, titanium. Zirconium is mainly used as a refractory and opacifier, although small amounts are used as an alloying agent for its strong resistance to corrosion. Zirconium forms a variety of inorganic and organometallic compounds such as zirconium dioxide and zirconocene dichloride, respectively. Five isotopes occur naturally, three of which are stable. Zirconium compounds have no known biological role.
In powder form, zirconium is highly flammable, but the solid form is much less prone to ignition. Zirconium is highly resistant to corrosion by alkalis, acids, salt water and other agents.
However, it will dissolve in hydrochloric and sulfuric acid, especially when fluorine is present.
Alloys with zinc are magnetic at less than 35 K.

OxygenOxygen is the chemical element with the symbol O and atomic number 8, meaning its nucleus has 8 protons.
Oxygen is a member of the chalcogen group on the periodic table, a highly reactive nonmetal, and an oxidizing agent that readily forms oxides with most elements as well as with other compounds.
Dioxygen is used in cellular respiration and many major classes of organic molecules in living organisms contain oxygen, such as proteins, nucleic acids, carbohydrates, and fats, as do the major constituent inorganic compounds of animal shells, teeth, and bone.
Oxygen was isolated by Michael Sendivogius before 1604, but it is commonly believed that the element was discovered independently by Carl Wilhelm Scheele, in Uppsala, in 1773 or earlier, and Joseph Priestley in Wiltshire, in 1774.

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