877-202-0205     support@chemchart.com     @chemchart
Sign In    Register
   Reset Filters



Halides (104)
Salts (90)
Metal halides (46)
Nonmetal halides (28)
Inorganic compound (22)
Hexafluorides (9)
Acids (8)
Octahedral compounds (8)
Sulfur fluorides (7)
Pharmaceuticals (6)
Tetrafluoroborates (6)
Acid catalysts (5)
Alkali metal fluorides (5)
Chalcogenides (5)
Consumer Ingredients (5)
Mineral acids (5)
Aluminium compounds (4)
Boron compounds (4)
Boron halides (4)
Hydrogen compounds (4)
Minerals (4)
Noble gas compounds (4)
Ammonium compounds (3)
Calcium compounds (3)
Calcium minerals (3)
Chalcohalides (3)
Fluorite (3)
Gemstones (3)
Inorganic solvents (3)
Interhalogen compounds (3)
Lithium compounds (3)
Oxides (3)
Oxohalides (3)
Solvents (3)
Xenon compounds (3)
Antimony compounds (2)
Arsenic compounds (2)
Cadmium compounds (2)
Cobalt compounds (2)
Hypofluorites (2)
Inorganic phosphorus compounds (2)
Iodine compounds (2)
Iron compounds (2)
Molybdenum compounds (2)
Phosphorus halides (2)
Potassium compounds (2)
Selenium compounds (2)
Silver compounds (2)
Sodium compounds (2)
Sulfides (2)
Superacids (2)
Thiohalides (2)
Tin compounds (2)
Uranium compounds (2)
Amines (1)
Anesthetics (1)
Barium compounds (1)
Bases (chemistry) (1)
Beryllium compounds (1)
Caesium compounds (1)
Chromium compounds (1)
Copper compounds (1)
Cyanides (1)
Drugs acting on the nervous system (1)
Fluorophosphates (1)
Food Additives (1)
Gallium compounds (1)
General anesthetics (1)
Industrial minerals (1)
Inorganic carbon compounds (1)
Inorganic chlorine compounds (1)
Inorganic silicon compounds (1)
Krypton compounds (1)
Lanthanum compounds (1)
Lead compounds (1)
Magnesium compounds (1)
Manganese compounds (1)
Nerve agents (1)
Neurotoxins (1)
Nickel compounds (1)
Organohalide (1)
Organohalides (1)
Osmium compounds (1)
Oxygen compounds (1)
Phosphates (1)
Plutonium compounds (1)
Quaternary ammonium compounds (1)
Quaternary compounds (1)
Refrigerants (1)
Rhenium compounds (1)
Rubidium compounds (1)
Samarium compounds (1)
Scandium compounds (1)
Strontium compounds (1)
Sulfur compounds (1)
Sulfur oxoacids (1)
Tantalates (1)
Tantalum compounds (1)
Thallium compounds (1)


Sigma Aldrich (29)
SynQuest Laboratories (28)
Apollo Scientific (16)
Oakwood Chemical (15)
TCI Chemicals (7)
Matrix Scientific (4)
AK Scientific (3)
Amazon (1)
Frontier Scientific (1)

Sulfur hexafluoride (SF6) is an inorganic, colorless, odorless, non-flammable, extremely potent greenhouse gas, and an excellent electrical insulator. SF 6 has an octahedral geometry, consisting of six fluorine atoms attached to a central sulfur atom. It is a hypervalent molecule.
HYDROFLUORIC ACID (14119-19-8, 37249-79-9, 7664-39-3, 13981-56-1, 144923-90-0)  
Hydrogen Fluoride  ·  Fluorhydric Acid  ·  Fluohydric Acid
Hydrogen fluoride is a chemical compound with the chemical formula HF. This colorless gas or liquid is the principal industrial source of fluorine, often as an aqueous solution called hydrofluoric acid. It is an important feedstock in the preparation of many important compounds including pharmaceuticals and polymers (e.g.
Boron trifluoride is the inorganic compound with the formula BF3. This pungent colourless toxic gas forms white fumes in moist air. It is a useful Lewis acid and a versatile building block for other boron compounds.
uranium fluoride (UF6)  ·  uranium hexafluoride, (235)U-labeled
Uranium hexafluoride (UF6), referred to as "hex" in the nuclear industry, is a compound used in the uranium enrichment process that produces fuel for nuclear reactors and nuclear weapons. It forms solid grey crystals at standard temperature and pressure, is highly toxic, reacts with water and is corrosive to most metals. It reacts mildly with aluminium, forming a thin surface layer of AlF3 that resists further reaction.
sodium fluoride (7681-49-4, 22554-99-0)  
Ossin  ·  Sodium Fluorides  ·  Zymafluor
Sodium fluoride (NaF) is a chemical compound and medication. As a medication it is primarily used to prevent tooth decay in children older than 6 months in areas where the drinking water is low in fluoride. Sodium fluoride is used as a liquid, pill, or paste by mouth with this use being known as fluoride therapy.
Sulfur tetrafluoride is the chemical compound with the formula SF4. It is a colorless gas. It is a corrosive species that releases dangerous HF upon exposure to water or moisture.
Oxygen difluoride (7783-41-7)  
oxyfluoride  ·  fluorine monoxide
Oxygen difluoride is the chemical compound with the formula OF2. As predicted by VSEPR theory, the molecule adopts a "bent" molecular geometry similar to that of water, but it has very different properties, being a strong oxidizer.
Selenium hexafluoride is the inorganic compound with the formula SeF6. It is a colourless gas described as having a "repulsive" odor. It is not widely encountered and has no commercial applications.
aluminum fluoride (13595-82-9, 7784-18-1)  
aluminum trifluoride
Aluminium fluoride (AlF3) is an inorganic compound used primarily in the production of aluminium. This colorless solid can be prepared synthetically but also occurs in nature as minerals rosenbergite and oskarssonite.
Beryllium difluoride (7787-49-7)  
beryllium fluoride  ·  beryllofluoride  ·  fluoroberyllate
Beryllium fluoride is the inorganic compound with the formula BeF2. This white solid is the principal precursor for the manufacture of beryllium metal. Its structure resembles that of quartz, but BeF2 is highly soluble in water.
AMMONIUM FLUORIDE (12125-01-8)  
Ammonium fluoride is the inorganic compound with the formula NH4F. It crystallizes as small colourless prisms, having a sharp saline taste, and is exceedingly soluble in water.
Tin(II) fluoride, commonly referred to commercially as stannous fluoride (from Latin stannum, 'tin') is a chemical compound with the formula SnF2. It is a colorless solid used as an ingredient in toothpastes that are typically more expensive than those that use sodium fluoride. Stannous fluoride converts the calcium mineral apatite into fluorapatite, which makes tooth enamel more resistant to bacteria-generated acid attacks.
Antimony trifluoride is the inorganic compound with the formula SbF3. Sometimes called Swart's reagent, is one of two principal fluorides of antimony, the other being SbF5. It appears as a white solid.
SbF5 cpd
Antimony pentafluoride is the inorganic compound with the formula SbF5. This colourless, viscous liquid is a valuable Lewis acid and a component of the superacid fluoroantimonic acid, the strongest known acid. It is notable for its Lewis acidity and its ability to react with almost all known compounds.
Potassium fluoride is the chemical compound with the formula KF. After hydrogen fluoride, KF is the primary source of the fluoride ion for applications in manufacturing and in chemistry. It is an alkali halide and occurs naturally as the rare mineral carobbiite.
Tetrafluorosilane (7783-61-1)  
SiF4  ·  silicon tetrafluoride
Silicon tetrafluoride or tetrafluorosilane is the chemical compound with the formula SiF4. This tetrahedral molecule is notable for having a remarkably narrow liquid range (its boiling point is only 4 °C above its melting point). It was first synthesized by John Davy in 1812.
LITHIUM FLUORIDE (7789-24-4, 17409-87-9, 14885-65-5, 12159-92-1)  
GR-200-A  ·  lithium fluoride, 7Li-labeled  ·  lithium fluoride, 6Li-labeled
Lithium fluoride is an inorganic compound with the chemical formula LiF. It is a colorless solid, that transitions to white with decreasing crystal size. Although odorless, lithium fluoride has a bitter-saline taste.
Disulfur decafluoride (S2F10) is a chemical compound discovered in 1934 by Denbigh and Whytlaw-Gray. Each S of the S2F10 molecule is octahedral, and surrounded by 5 fluorines. S2F10 is highly toxic, with toxicity 4 times that of phosgene.
Fluorosulfonic acid (7789-21-1)  
fluorosulfuric acid  ·  fluorosulfonate
Fluorosulfuric acid (IUPAC name: sulfurofluoridic acid) is the inorganic compound with the chemical formula HSO3F. It is one of the strongest acids commercially available. The formula HSO3F emphasizes its relationship to sulfuric acid, H2SO4; HSO3F is a tetrahedral molecule.
Next Page >