Name: Vanadium Oxide Sputtering Target
CAS: 1314-34-7
EC Number: 215-230-9
Chemical Formular: V2O3
Appearance: Black target
Molecular Weight: 149.881 g/mol
Melting Point: 1,940 °C (3,520 °F; 2,210 K)
Boiling Point: n/a
Density: 4.87 g/cm3
Solubility in water: Insoluble
Exact Mass: 149.872658 g/mol
Monoisotopic Mass: 149.872658 g/mol
Topological Polar Surface Area: 43.4 A^2
Complexity: 34.2

V2O3 Sputtering Target
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Vanadium Oxide V2O3 Sputtering Target,customized specifications

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Chemical Formular:V2O3
PubChem CID:518710
IUPAC Name:oxo(oxovanadiooxy)vanadium
Inchl:InChI=1S/3O.2V
InChI Key:KFAFTZQGYMGWLU-UHFFFAOYSA-N
Canonical SMILES:O=[V]O[V]=O
Pictogram(s):Globally Harmonized System of ClassificationGlobally Harmonized System of Classification
Signal:Warning
GHS Hazard Statements:H319-H332
Hazard Codes:Xn
Risk Codes:R20-36/37/38
Precautionary Statement Codes:P305 + P351 + P338
Flash Point:n/a

Vanadium(III) oxide
Vanadium oxide (V2O3)
Vanadium (III) oxide
DIVANADIUM TRIOXIDE
Vanadium(3)oxide

VanadiumVanadium is a chemical element with the symbol V and atomic number 23. It is a hard, silvery-grey, ductile, malleable transition metal.
The elemental metal is rarely found in nature, but once isolated artificially, the formation of an oxide layer (passivation) somewhat stabilizes the free metal against further oxidation.
Vanadium is a trace element that exists in multiple oxidation states and forms complexes with proteins.
Vanadium has not been shown to be an essential element and, indeed, is absorbed poorly. No deficiency state of vanadium has been demonstrated in humans. High doses of vanadium are toxic to animals and can cause neurologic, hematologic, renal and hepatic toxicity. Feeding of high doses to humans causes gastrointestinal upset, but vanadium has not been linked to hepatotoxicity due to dietary intake or environmental exposures in humans.
Vanadium is a compound that occurs in nature as a white-to-gray metal, and is often found as crystals.
Pure vanadium has no smell. It usually combines with other elements such as oxygen, sodium, sulfur, or chloride. Vanadium and vanadium compounds can be found in the earth’s crust and in rocks, some iron ores, and crude petroleum deposits.
Vanadium is mostly combined with other metals to make special metal mixtures called alloys. Vanadium in the form of vanadium oxide is a component in special kinds of steel that is used for automobile parts, springs, and ball bearings. Most of the vanadium used in the United States is used to make steel.
Vanadium is also mixed with iron to make important parts for aircraft engines. Small amounts of vanadium are used in making rubber, plastics, ceramics, and other chemicals.

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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