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Neodymium

Neodymium was discovered in 1885 by the Austrian chemist Carl Auer von Welsbach. It is present in significant quantities in the ore minerals monazite and bastnäsite. It is not found naturally in metallic form or unmixed with other lanthanides, and it is usually refined for general use. Neodymium compounds were first commercially used as glass dyes in 1927, and they remain a popular additive in glasses. Some neodymium-doped glasses are also used in lasers that emit infrared light with wavelengths between 1047 and 1062 nanometers. It is also used with various other substrate crystals, such as yttrium aluminum garnet in the Nd:YAG laser. Another chief use of neodymium is as the free pure element. It is used as a component in the alloys used to make high-strength neodymium magnets – the most powerful permanent magnets known. These magnets are widely used in such products as microphones, professional loudspeakers, in-ear headphones, and computer hard disks, where low magnet mass or volume, or strong magnetic fields are required. Larger neodymium magnets are used in high power versus weight electric motors and generators.

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Neodymium Fluoride Industrial Grade 99.5%

Neodymium fluoride is purple powder of hexagonal crystal structure, which is rare earth metal fluoride. It is insoluble in water, hydrochloric acid, nitric acid and sulfuric acid, but soluble in perchloric acid. Although absorb moist in air, it is relatively stable. It reacts with ammonium fluoride to form insoluble compound salt NH4F.NdF3. Neodymium oxide or neodymium nitrate is the raw material.

Neodymium Fluoride

Purity: Nd/RE 99.5% 2N5

CAS No.:13709-42-7 EINECS No.:237-253-3 Molecular Formula:NdF3 Molecular Weight:201.24
Density:6.506 Melting Point:1410℃ Boiling Point:2300℃ UN 3288

Applications

Neodymium trifluoride applies to make scintillant of detector, rare earth crystal laser material and rare earth fluoride glass fibre optics. In metallurgy industry, it is additive for magnesium alloy used in aviation and electrolytic production of metal neodymium. NdF3 use to make carbon electrode of electric arc lighting in lighting source. It is also raw material for neodymium iron boron alloy (NdFeB)

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Neodymium Metal Purified 99.9%

Neodymium metal by reduction method, distillation method

Nd REM 99.9%

Rare earth metal

permanent magnetic material

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NeodymiumIII chloride

Neodymium(III) chloride or neodymium trichloride is a chemical compound of neodymium and chlorine. This anhydrous compound is a mauve-colored solid that rapidly absorbs water on exposure to air to form a purple-colored hexahydrate, NdCl3·6H2O. Neodymium(III) chloride is produced from minerals monazite and bastnäsite using a complex multistage extraction process. The chloride has several important applications as an intermediate chemical for production of neodymium metal and neodymium-based lasers and optical fibers. Other applications include a catalyst in organic synthesis and in decomposition of waste water contamination, corrosion protection of aluminium and its alloys, and fluorescent labeling of organic molecules (DNA).

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Neon

Neon is a inert noble gas under standard conditions. It is commercially extracted from air, in which it is found in trace amounts. It is often used in signs and produces an unmistakable bright reddish-orange light. It is used in vacuum tubes, high-voltage indicators, lightning arrestors, wave meter tubes, television tubes, and helium-neon lasers.

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Neophyl Chloride

Neophyl chloride is a halogenated organic compound with unusual nucleophilic substitution properties. It is used to form a versatile organolithium reagent, neophyl lithium, by reaction with lithium.

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Nickel

Nickel was first isolated and classified as a chemical element in 1751 by Axel Fredrik Cronstedt. Historically it has been used for plating metals such as iron and brass, for chemical apparatus, and in certain alloys such as German silver. It is still used for corrosion-resistant pure-nickel plating. As a compound, nickel has a number of niche chemical manufacturing uses, such as a catalyst for hydrogenation. Enzymes of some microorganisms and plants contain nickel as an active center, which makes the metal an essential nutrient for them. It is used in many industrial and consumer products, including stainless steel, magnets, coinage, rechargeable batteries, electric guitar strings, microphone capsules, and special alloys.

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Nickel (III) Oxide

Nickel (III) Oxide is an organic compound. It is used as pigments for ceramics, glass and enamel, it is used in the manufacture of nickel and studies of magnetic.

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Nickel Bromide

Nickel(II) bromide, NiBr2, is the nickel salt of hydrobromic acid.Nickel(II) bromide, like most nickel compounds, is toxic and a suspected carcinogen. It can cause contact dermatitis in skin. The bromide ion is also mildly toxic.

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