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Phenetole

Phenetole is an organic compound that is an ether. It is usually used in the organic, and also used for the determination of aromatic orthophosphorous acid.

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Plutonium

Plutonium is a transuranic radioactive chemical element. It is also a radioactive poison that accumulates in bone marrow. These and other properties make the handling of plutonium extremely dangerous. It was first synthesized in 1940 by a team led by Glenn T. Seaborg and Edwin McMillan at the University of California, Berkeley laboratory by bombarding uranium-238 with deuterons. Plutonium-239 is the isotope most useful for nuclear weapons. Plutonium-239 and 241 are fissile, meaning the nuclei of their atoms can split when bombarded by neutrons, releasing energy, gamma radiation and more neutrons. These neutrons can sustain a nuclear chain reaction, leading to applications in nuclear weapons and nuclear reactors. Plutonium-238 is a heat source in radioisotope thermoelectric generators, which are used to power some spacecraft.

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Poloxamer

Poloxamer is nonionic triblock copolymer composed of a central hydrophobic chain of polyoxypropylene.It is used in industrial applications, cosmetics, and pharmaceuticals.It is also been used evaluated for various drug delivery applications and were shown to sensitize drug resistant cancers to chemotherapy.

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Potassium

Potassium is an alkali metal. Potassium ions are an essential component of plant nutrition and are found in most soil types. They are used as a fertilizer in agriculture, horticulture, and hydroponic culture in the form of chloride, sulfate, or nitrate. The potassium cation is a nutrient necessary for human life and health. Potassium chloride is used as a substitute for table salt by those seeking to reduce sodium intake so as to control hypertension. Vapor of pure potassium is used in several types of magnetometers. It can also be used in reactive distillation.

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Rongalite

Rongalite was used as industrial bleaching agent and as a reducing agent for vat dying. The other dominating use today is the application as reducing agent in redox-initiator systems for emulsion polymerization. One of the typical redox pair examples is t-butyl peroxide. A niche use is its use as water conditioner for aquaria as it rapidly reduces chlorine and chloramine and reacts with ammonia to form the innocuous aminomethylsulfinate ion. It is also used as an antioxidant in pharmaceutical formulation.

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Ruthenium

Ruthenium is a rare transition metal belonging to the platinum group of the periodic table. The Russian scientist Karl Ernst Claus discovered the element in 1844 and named it after Ruthenia, the Latin word for Rus'. It is used for wear-resistant electrical contacts and the production of thick-film resistors. A minor application of ruthenium is its use in some platinum alloys. It is a versatile catalyst. It was also suggested as a possible material for microelectronics because its use is compatible with semiconductor processing techniques.

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Sipac R75

Sipac R75 is a high molecular weight poly anionic cellulose polymer. It increases viscosity and provides fluid loss control to fresh water and salt based drilling fluids.

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Strontium

Strontium is an alkaline earth metal. It occurs naturally in the minerals celestine and strontianite. As a pure metal strontium is used in strontium-aluminium alloys of an eutectic composition for the modification of aluminium-silicon casting alloys. It is also used in scientific studies of neurotransmitter release in neurons. Strontium salts generally strontium carbonate are used in the manufature of fireworks. The primary use for strontium compounds is in glass for colour television cathode ray tubes to prevent X-ray emission.

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Synthonia

Synthonia is short for Synthetic Ammonia. Synthetic ammonia refers to ammonia that has been synthesized from natural gas.

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Tellurium

Tellurium is a metalloid which looks similar to tin. It is chemically related to selenium and sulfur. It was discovered in Transylvania in 1782 by Franz-Joseph Müller von Reichenstein in a mineral containing gold and tellurium. Martin Heinrich Klaproth named the new element in 1798 after the Latin word for "earth", tellus. It is primarily used in alloys, foremost in steel and copper to improve machinability. Applications in solar panels and as a semiconductor material also consume a considerable fraction of tellurium production. It is also used to color ceramics. The strong increase in optical refraction upon the addition of selenides and tellurides into glass is used in the production of glass fibers for telecommunications. These chalcogenide glasses are widely used. Rubber can be vulcanized with tellurium instead of sulfur or selenium. The rubber produced in this way shows improved heat resistance.

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