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

Cyanides

Categories

Inorganic carbon compounds (23)
Halides (4)
Nonmetal halides (4)
Salts (4)
Inorganic nitrogen compounds (3)
Potassium compounds (3)
Coordination compounds (2)
Hydrogen compounds (2)
Inorganic compound (2)
Silver compounds (2)
Sodium compounds (2)
Amines (1)
Ammonium compounds (1)
Barium compounds (1)
Bases (chemistry) (1)
Bromides (1)
Calcium compounds (1)
Chlorides (1)
Consumer Ingredients (1)
Copper compounds (1)
Fluorides (1)
Gold mining (1)
Inorganic insecticides (1)
Iodine compounds (1)
Iron compounds (1)
Lithium compounds (1)
Mercury compounds (1)
Minerals (1)
Mining by mineral (1)
Organic compound (1)
Organoarsenic compounds (1)
Organometallic compounds (1)
Palladium compounds (1)

Suppliers

Sigma Aldrich (7)
Oakwood Chemical (4)
AK Scientific (2)
Apollo Scientific (1)
Frontier Scientific (1)
Matrix Scientific (1)
SynQuest Laboratories (1)
Toronto Research Chemicals (1)
TCI Chemicals (1)

hydrogen cyanide (74-90-8)  
Hydrocyanic Acid  ·  Zyklon B
Hydrogen cyanide (HCN), sometimes called prussic acid, is a chemical compound with the chemical formula HCN. It is a colorless, extremely poisonous and inflammable liquid that boils slightly above room temperature, at 25.6 °C (78.1 °F). HCN is produced on an industrial scale and is a highly valuable precursor to many chemical compounds ranging from polymers to pharmaceuticals.
POTASSIUM CYANIDE (151-50-8)  
Potassium Cyanide (K(C(15)N))  ·  Potassium Cyanide (K(14)CN)
Potassium cyanide is a compound with the formula KCN. This colorless crystalline salt, similar in appearance to sugar, is highly soluble in water. Most KCN is used in gold mining, organic synthesis, and electroplating.
SODIUM CYANIDE (143-33-9)  
Cyanogran
Sodium cyanide is an inorganic compound with the formula NaCN. It is a white, water-soluble solid. Cyanide has a high affinity for metals, which leads to the high toxicity of this salt.
Ethanedinitrile (460-19-5)  
cyanogen  ·  carbon nitride
Cyanogen is the chemical compound with the formula (CN)2. It is a colorless, toxic gas with a pungent odor. The molecule is a pseudohalogen.
CYANOGEN CHLORIDE (506-77-4)  
Cyanogen chloride is a chemical compound with the formula NCCl. This linear, triatomic pseudohalogen is an easily condensed colorless gas. More commonly encountered in the laboratory is the related compound cyanogen bromide, a room-temperature solid that is widely used in biochemical analysis and preparation.
CALCIUM CYANIDE (592-01-8)  
Calcium cyanide also known as black cyanide, is an inorganic compound with the formula Ca(CN)2. It is a white solid, although it is rarely observed in pure form. Commercial samples can be black-gray.
CYANOGEN BROMIDE (506-68-3)  
Cyanogen bromide is the inorganic compound with the formula (CN)Br or BrCN. It is a colorless solid that is widely used to modify biopolymers, fragment proteins and peptides (cuts the C-terminus of methionine), and synthesize other compounds. The compound is classified as a pseudohalogen.
SILVER CYANIDE (506-64-9)  
Silver cyanide is the chemical compound with the formula AgCN. This white solid forms upon treatment of solutions containing Ag+ with cyanide. This precipitation step is used in some schemes to recover silver from solution.
Copper(I) cyanide (544-92-3)  
Copper(I) cyanide is an inorganic compound with the formula CuCN. This off-white solid occurs in two polymorphs; impure samples can be green due to the presence of Cu(II) impurities. The compound is useful as a catalyst, in electroplating copper, and as a reagent in the preparation of nitriles.
MERCURIC CYANIDE (592-04-1)  
Hg(CN)2  ·  Meditonsin
Mercury(II) cyanide, also known as mercuric cyanide, is a coordination compound of nitrogen, carbon and mercury. It is a colorless, odorless, toxic white powder with a bitter metallic taste. It has a melting point of 320 °C (608 °F), at which it decomposes and releases toxic mercury fumes.
POTASSIUM SILVER CYANIDE (506-61-6)  
Potassium argentocyanide is a white solid used in silver plating, as a bactericide, and in the manufacture of antiseptics. It is manufactured by adding silver chloride to a solution of potassium cyanide.
BARIUM CYANIDE (542-62-1)  
Barium cyanide is a chemical compound with the formula Ba(CN)2. It is synthesized by the reaction of hydrogen cyanide and barium hydroxide in water or petroleum ether. This white crystal reacts with water and carbon dioxide in air slowly, producing highly toxic hydrogen cyanide gas.
CYANOGEN IODIDE (506-78-5)  
Cyanogen iodide or iodine cyanide (ICN) is a pseudohalogen composed of iodine and the cyanide group. It is a relatively volatile and highly toxic inorganic compound. It occurs as white crystals that react slowly with water to form hydrogen cyanide.
cyanide (57-12-5)  
A cyanide is a chemical compound that contains the group C≡N. This group, known as the cyano group, consists of a carbon atom triple-bonded to a nitrogen atom. In inorganic cyanides, the cyanide group is present as the anion CN−.
SODIUM FERROCYANIDE (13601-19-9)  
Sodium ferrocyanide is the sodium salt of the coordination compound of formula [Fe(CN)6]4−. In its hydrous form, Na4Fe(CN)6·10H2O (sodium ferrocyanide decahydrate), it is sometimes known as yellow prussiate of soda. It is a yellow crystalline solid that is soluble in water and insoluble in alcohol.
4-Amino-2-(trifluoromethyl)benzonitrile (654-70-6)  
4-Cyano-3-(trifluoromethyl)aniline, also known as 4-amino-2-(trifluoromethyl)benzonitrile, is a cyanated and trifluoromethylated derivative of aniline. It is the starting material in one of the chemical syntheses of the nonsteroidal antiandrogen bicalutamide.
Potassium ferricyanide (13746-66-2)  
Potassium ferricyanide is the chemical compound with the formula K3[Fe(CN)6]. This bright red salt contains the octahedrally coordinated [Fe(CN)6]3− ion. It is soluble in water and its solution shows some green-yellow fluorescence.
Diphenylcyanoarsine (23525-22-6)  
Clark 2  ·  diphenyl arsine cyanide
Diphenylcyanoarsine, also called Clark 2 (Chlor-Arsen-Kampfstoff 2, being the successor of Clark 1) by the Germans, was discovered in 1918 by Sturniolo and Bellinzoni and shortly thereafter used like the related Clark 1 gas by the Germans for chemical warfare in the First World War. The substance causes nausea, vomiting and headaches. It can subsequently lead to e.g.
Ammonium cyanide (12211-52-8)  
Ammonium cyanide is an unstable inorganic compound with the formula NH4CN.
Cyanogen azide (764-05-6)  
Cyanogen azide, N3CN or CN4, is an azide compound of carbon and nitrogen which is an oily, colourless liquid at room temperature. It is a highly explosive chemical that is soluble in most organic solvents, and normally handled in dilute solution in this form. It was first synthesised by F.D.
Next Page >