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A textbook of inorganic chemistry vol.XI part I

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Extra info for A textbook of inorganic chemistry vol.XI part I Organometalic compounds. Derivatives of the elements of groups I to IV

Example text

M. Lister and L. E. Sutton, Trans. Faraday Soc. 37 (1941) 393. TABLE 31. %) Solubility of water, 25°C (wt. %) a -47-3 37-0C CCU a - 2 0 1 -9a 167-4a 3120a 353-2a B 8-9250a A 701-73a 10006 (vapour at 0-5 atm pressure)0 1-151 (-73°C) C 00015 c 283-2b 45-0 b 0-5576b -47-41b 782-2b 7170b 1424b 0-2066b 8-004d 1771-3d ( - 1 9 ° C t o +20°C) 2-2270b 1-46044 (20°C)b 008e 0013 e R. D. W. Kemmitt and D. W. A. Sharp, Adv. Fluor. Chem. 4 (1965) 142. J. Timmermans, Physico-chemical Constants of Pure Organic Compounds, vol.

High degrees of purity may be achieved. Physical constants are summarized in Table 28. Since both the metal and the carbide are able to dissolve carbon, the phase diagram is usually fairly complex. Results for the Ti-C system166 are shown in Fig. 11. 3500 3340° 3000 L °u I S ω H Liquid 2500 _ y 2000 y y y s y y y y y y y y 1 1 1 1 1193° 1 a - T i + TiC 1 0-2 TiC + C \ /3-Ti + TiC 1000 #- — 3049 / / Λ TiC 1500 J ^' 1 0-4 \ \ \ \ 1 1 0-6 0-8 1 1 1-0 I 1-2 Atomic ratio, C/Ti FIG. 11. Phase diagram for Ti-C.

K. HOLLIDAY, G. HUGHES AND S. M. WALKER Carbides of general formula M3C are also formed by some of the rare earth elements162. On hydrolysis these give methane and hydrogen indicating some resemblance to the methanides. Considerable attention has been paid to the carbides of uranium and plutonium because of their possible use in high temperature power reactor technology165. Both uranium and plutonium form carbides of formulae MC, M2C3 and MC 2 166. They may in general be prepared by arc-melting the elements in stoichiometric composition in an inert atmosphere.

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