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Toluene

Toluene is added to gasoline, used to produce benzene, and used as a solvent. Exposure to toluene may occur from breathing ambient or indoor air affected by such sources.

 

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Uranium

Uranium is a metallic chemical element in the actinide series of the periodic table. It is used as a colorant in uranium glass, producing orange-red to lemon yellow hues. It was also used for tinting and shading in early photography. The 1789 discovery of uranium in the mineral pitchblende is credited to Martin Heinrich Klaproth, who named the new element after the planet Uranus. Eugène-Melchior Péligot was the first person to isolate the metal and its radioactive properties were discovered in 1896 by Antoine Becquerel. Research by Enrico Fermi and others starting in 1934 led to its use as a fuel in the nuclear power industry and in Little Boy, the first nuclear weapon used in war.

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Verotyl

Verotyl can be used in all fragrance types to enhance a floral character. It can be used at up to 20%, depending on the floral type of fragrance. It is excellent in candles and joss sticks.

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WCI-GMO

WCI-GMO has a wide application as an emulsifier, fibre delustering agent, manufacturing PVC bottles, films, foils, mould release agent, pigment dispersant, rust preventer, lubricant etc.

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WCI-TRO

WCI-TRO is used in textile industries, sugar and distillery industry, as a defoaming agent, as an emulsifier, in cosmetics it is used as humectants and as an emulsifier for oil bath, leather industry, waste water treatment and other industries for reduction of foaming.

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Yttrium

Yttrium is a transition metal chemically similar to the lanthanides and it has often been classified as a "rare earth element". It is almost always found combined with the lanthanides in rare earth minerals and is never found in nature as a free element. The most important use of yttrium is in making phosphors, such as the red ones used in television cathode ray tube displays and in LEDs. Other uses include the production of electrodes, electrolytes, electronic filters, lasers and superconductors, various medical applications, and as traces in various materials to enhance their properties. Yttrium has no known biological role, and exposure to yttrium compounds can cause lung disease in humans.

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