Sigma Aldrich (1)
NICKEL CARBONATE (16337-84-1, 3333-67-3)
Nickel(II) carbonate describes one or a mixture of inorganic compounds containing nickel and carbonate. From the industrial perspective, the most important nickel carbonate is basic nickel carbonate with the formula Ni4CO3(OH)6(H2O)4. Simpler carbonates, ones more likely encountered in the laboratory, are NiCO3 and its hexahydrate.
MANGANESE CARBONATE (598-62-9, 17375-37-0)
Manganese carbonate is a compound with the chemical formula MnCO3. Manganese carbonate occurs naturally as the mineral rhodochrosite but it is typically produced industrially. It is a pale pink, water-insoluble solid.
MAGNESIUM CARBONATE (7757-69-9, 13717-00-5, 546-93-0)
magnesite · nesquehonite · MgCO3.3H2O
Magnesium carbonate, MgCO3 (archaic name magnesia alba), is an inorganic salt that is a white solid. Several hydrated and basic forms of magnesium carbonate also exist as minerals.
FERROUS CARBONATE (563-71-3, 14476-16-5)
siderite · FeCO3
Siderite is also the name of a type of iron meteorite. Siderite is a mineral composed of iron(II) carbonate (FeCO3). It takes its name from the Greek word σίδηρος sideros, “iron”.
CADMIUM CARBONATE (513-78-0, 93820-02-1)
Otavite is a rare cadmium carbonate mineral with the formula CdCO3. Otavite crystallizes in the trigonal system and forms encrustations and small scalenohedral crystals that have a pearly to adamantine luster. The color is white to reddish to yellow brown.
Copper carbonate (3444-14-2, 7492-68-4, 1184-64-1)
copper carbonate, x-Cu(II) salt
Basic copper carbonate is a chemical compound, more properly called copper(II) carbonate hydroxide. It is an ionic compound (a salt) consisting of the ions copper(II) Cu2+, carbonate CO2− 3, and hydroxide HO−. The name most commonly refers to the compound with formula Cu 2CO 3(OH)2.
COBALT CARBONATE (7542-09-8, 513-79-1)
Cobalt(II) carbonate is the inorganic compound with the formula CoCO3. This reddish paramagnetic solid is an intermediate in the hydrometallurgical purification of cobalt from its ores. It is an inorganic pigment, and a precursor to catalysts.
NICKEL HYDROXIDE (11113-74-9)
Nickel(II) hydroxide is the inorganic compound with the formula Ni(OH)2. It is an apple-green solid that dissolves with decomposition in ammonia and amines and is attacked by acids. It is electroactive, being converted to the Ni(III) oxy-hydroxide, leading to widespread applications in rechargeable battery.
Terbium chloride (TbCl3) (10042-88-3)
Terbium(III) chloride (TbCl3) is a chemical compound. In the solid state TbCl3 has the YCl3 layer structure. Terbium(III) chloride frequently forms a hexahydrate.
Zinc silicate (13597-65-4, 68611-47-2)
Manganous chloride (7773-01-5, 13446-34-9, 64333-01-3)
Manganese(II) chloride describes a series of compounds with the formula MnCl2(H2O)x, where the value of x can be 0, 2, or 4. The tetrahydrate is the most common form of "manganese(II) chloride" and is the tetrahydrate with the formula MnCl2·4H2O. The anhydrous form and a dihydrate MnCl2·2H2O are also known.
Aluminum trichloride (7446-70-0)
Aluminium chloride (AlCl3) is the main compound of aluminium and chlorine. It is white, but samples are often contaminated with iron(III) chloride, giving it a yellow color. The solid has a low melting and boiling point.
Niobium(V) chloride (10026-12-7)
Niobium(V) chloride, also known as niobium pentachloride, is a yellow crystalline solid. It hydrolyzes in air, and samples are often contaminated with small amounts of NbOCl3. It is often used as a precursor to other compounds of niobium.
FERROUS CHLORIDE (7758-94-3, 13478-10-9, 7758-94-3)
Iron(II) chloride, also known as ferrous chloride, is the chemical compound of formula FeCl2. It is a paramagnetic solid with a high melting point. The compound is white, but typical samples are often off-white.