Calcium Hypochlorite Powder Second Grade

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Product Description:

Calcium Hypochlorite


CNBM GROUP is the biggest water Treatment Factory in China. Our Product include: Calcium Hypochlorite, TCCA, SDIC, PAC, Sodium Sulphite, Sodium Thiosulfate etc.

CNBM One year can produce 18,000MT Calcium Hypochlorite with two model, one is 65% and one is 70%. More important we have 3 advantages, Firstly: High effective chlorine content Secondly: Good stability. Can be stored a long time at normal temperature with little chlorine loss; Third:Good solubility, less water-insoluble matters.

Technical Specifications:

Calcium Hypochlorite 65%

Index Name

Top Grade

First Grade

Chlorine Content ≥



Moisture ≤



Yearly Loss of Active Chlorine



Calcium Chloride




White or Light-grey



Power & Granular

Calcium Hypochlorite 70%

Index Name

Top Grade

First Grade

Quality Product

Chlorine Content




Granularity(14-50 mesh)%




Moisture %


Tablets Forms





























1. For bleaching purpose of wood pulp, silk, cloth and fibre.
2. Disinfection and water-treatment.
3. Disinfectant for chemical poisonous and radioactive substance.

Formula Experiment Design:  (Base on 1MT Water)

Constitue                      Dosage

Calcium Hypochlorite 65%       100kg

Disinfection Liquid 1%   Calcium Hypochlorite 65% 1.7g  

Shipping Containers:

45—50kg Plastic or Steel Drums with Inner Plastic Bag.

1. Should be stored in cool and dry warehouse away from heating sources and avoid direct sunlight.

2. In transportation, contact with such should be avoided as sunlight, heating,moisture, organics, oil and acids.

Other Information please check the MSDS.

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Q:Chemical questions: "CO2 and H2 in the catalyst conditions have a reaction
CO2 + H2 = CO + H2O (conditions: catalyst, generally requires heating, and reversible)
Q:what is the difference between enzyme and catalyst?
Enzymes and catalysts both affect the rate of a reaction. The difference between catalysts and enzymes is that while catalysts are inorganic compounds, enzymes are largely organic in nature and are bio-catalysts. Even though all known enzymes are catalysts, all catalysts are not enzymes. Moreover, catalysts and enzymes are not consumed in the reactions they catalyze. Catalysts are low molecular weight componds, enzymes are high molecular globular proteins. Catalysts are inorganic, enzymes are organic. Catalyst reaction rates are slower (usually) than enzyme reaction rates. Catalysts are not generally specific - enzymes are VERY specific. Catalysts increase or decrease the rate of a chemical reaction, enzymes are proteins that incrase the rate of chemical reactions & convert the substrate into product. There are 2 types of catalysts - (positive & negative), and the 2 types of enzymes are activation enzymes and inhibitory enzymes. Catalysts are simple inorganic molecules, while enzymes are complex proteins.
Q:Can manganese dioxide be used as a catalyst for various chemical reactions?
he catalyst does not participate in the reaction, such as on the platinum - rhodium alloy network, nitrogen and hydrogen reaction to produce ammonia .Piplatin - rhodium alloy network in the process of providing electrons (or similar effects, the specific is not clear, but does not react itself), the reaction Before and after the platinum - rhodium alloy network shape has not changed.
Q:The best use of chemical catalysts
Do not know what you want to use the best thing is what the catalyst is generally used in the process, there will be an initial induction period, the catalytic activity is relatively low, and then reached a stable catalytic state, this paragraph is generally called the catalyst life, the final Due to poisoning, active ingredient aggregation and so on factors, the catalyst activity will be reduced, then need to replace the new catalyst
Q:why are catalysts never used up during reactons?
Catalysts facilitate the reaction. They might work in several ways. Here is an example: Catalysts generally react with one or more reactants to form intermediates that subsequently give the final reaction product, in the process regenerating the catalyst. The following is a typical reaction scheme, where C represents the catalyst, X and Y are reactants, and Z is the product of the reaction of X and Y: X + C → XC (1) Y + XC → XYC (2) XYC → CZ (3) CZ → C + Z (4) Although the catalyst is consumed by reaction 1, it is subsequently produced by reaction 4, so for the overall reaction: X + Y → Z They might also just increase the surface area, thus speeding up the reaction. Example: Coke looses its fizz over time if left with the cork unscrewed. This is because the HCO3 is released as CO2. If you drop a menthos into the coke, it explodes with CO2, because the methos is full of tiny dents in the surface (thus giving it a massive surface area). (i blatantly copied the first example from the wiki)
Q:Horseradish enzyme catalyzed Luminol chemiluminescence reaction
Disinfectant ah ~ bleach ah ~ ~ take this kind of thing to wash the blood once something can interfere with Lumino identification. So that want to do bad things must be a good plan. Lumino in the presence of copper, copper alloy, horseradish or some bleach in the presence of fluorescence. So if the scene of the crime was bleached
Q:About the catalyst?
Catalysts are not used/destroyed in any reactions, it merely speeds up the process by lowering the reaction activation energy. It functions by being able to weaken or break the required bonds necessary in the chemical reaction (thus lowering activation energy) through temporary and weak bonding to form a complex. In this case the H2O2 molecule will bind with the MnO2 molecule due to the complimentary sites (thus forming a complex) to weaken the bonds for decomposition, but after decomposition the products (oxygen and water molecules) break off from the catalyst (as there are no more complementary sites with them) thus the catalyst will not be destroyed.
Q:Several experiments were carried out using catalysts
Hydrogen peroxide in the manganese dioxide as a catalyst for decomposition reaction: 2H2O2 == MnO2 == 2H2O + O2 ↑ (laboratory oxygen principle)
Q:What is the microcosmic principle of the catalytic reaction in the chemical reaction?
It is actually directly involved in the reaction, but, after the reaction, it has become a product out, the equivalent of no response
Q:Name one case in which catalyst poisoning is useful?
Usually, catalyst poisoning is undesirable as it leads to a loss of usefulness of expensive noble metals or their complexes. However, poisoning of catalysts can be used to improve selectivities of reactions. In the classical Rosenmund reduction of acyl chlorides to aldehydes, the palladium catalyst (over barium sulfate or calcium carbonate) is poisoned by the addition of sulfur or quinoline. This system reduces triple bonds faster than double bonds allowing for an especially selective reduction. Lindlar's catalyst is another example — palladium poisoned with lead salts. As described by its inventor,[1][2] the catalyst is prepared by reduction of palladium chloride in a slurry of calcium carbonate followed by adding lead acetate. By this approach, one obtains a catalyst with a large surface area. Further deactivation of the catalyst with quinoline enhances its selectivity, preventing formation of alkanes. An example of alkyne reduction is the reduction of phenylacetylene to styrene.[1]

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