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EC / List no.: 203-466-5
CAS no.: 107-13-1
Mol. formula: C3H3N

Acrylonitrile is an organic compound with the formula CH2CHCN. 
Acrylonitrile is a colorless volatile liquid although commercial samples can be yellow due to impurities. 
Acrylonitrile has a pungent odor of garlic or onions.
In terms of its molecular structure, it consists of a vinyl group linked to a nitrile. 
Acrylonitrile is an important monomer for the manufacture of useful plastics such as polyacrylonitrile. 
Acrylonitrile is reactive and toxic at low doses.
Acrylonitrile was first synthesized by the French chemist Charles Moureu (1863–1929) in 1893.

Acrylonitrile is not naturally formed on Earth. 
Acrylonitrile has been detected at the sub-ppm level at industrial sites. 
Acrylonitrile persists in the air for up to a week. 
Acrylonitrile decomposes by reacting with oxygen and hydroxyl radical to form formyl cyanide and formaldehyde.
Arylonitrile is harmful to aquatic life.

Acrylonitrile has been detected in the atmosphere of Titan, a moon of Saturn.
Computer simulations suggest that on Titan conditions exist such that the compound could form structures similar to cell membranes and vesicles on Earth, called azotosomes.

Acrylonitrile is produced by catalytic ammoxidation of propylene, also known as the SOHIO process. 
In 2002, world production capacity was estimated at 5 million tonnes per year, rising to about 6 million tonnes by 2017.
Acetonitrile and hydrogen cyanide are significant byproducts that are recovered for sale.
In fact, the 2008–2009 acetonitrile shortage was caused by a decrease in demand for acrylonitrile.

2CH3−CH=CH2 + 2 NH3 + 3 O2 → 2 CH2=CH–C≡N + 6 H2O
In the SOHIO process, propylene, ammonia, and air (oxidizer) are passed through a fluidized bed reactor containing the catalyst at 400–510 °C and 50–200 kPag. 
The reactants pass through the reactor only once, before being quenched in aqueous sulfuric acid. 
Excess propylene, carbon monoxide, carbon dioxide, and dinitrogen that do not dissolve are vented directly to the atmosphere, or are incinerated. 
The aqueous solution consists of acrylonitrile, acetonitrile, hydrocyanic acid, and ammonium sulfate (from excess ammonia). 
A recovery column removes bulk water, and acrylonitrile and acetonitrile are separated by distillation. 
Historically, one of the first successful catalysts was bismuth phosphomolybdate (Bi9PMo12O52) supported on silica as a heterogeneous catalyst.[15] Further improvements have since been made.

Alternative routes
Various green chemistry routes to acrylonitrile are being explored from renewable feedstocks, such as lignocellulosic biomass, glycerol (from biodiesel production), or glutamic acid (which can itself be produced from renewable feedstocks). 
The lignocellulosic route involves fermentation of the biomass to propionic acid and 3-hydroxypropionic acid, which are then converted to acrylonitrile by dehydration and ammoxidation.
The glycerol route begins with its dehydration to acrolein, which undergoes ammoxidation to give acrylonitrile.
The glutamic acid route employs oxidative decarboxylation to 3-cyanopropanoic acid, followed by a decarbonylation-elimination to acrylonitrile.
Of these, the glycerol route is broadly considered to be the most viable, although none of these green methods are commercially competitive.

Acrylonitrile is used principally as a monomer to prepare polyacrylonitrile, a homopolymer, or several important copolymers, such as styrene-acrylonitrile (SAN), acrylonitrile butadiene styrene (ABS), acrylonitrile styrene acrylate (ASA), and other synthetic rubbers such as acrylonitrile butadiene (NBR). 
Hydrodimerization of acrylonitrile affords adiponitrile, used in the synthesis of certain nylons:

2 CH2=CHCN + 2 e− + 2 H+ → NCCH2CH2CH2CH2CN
Acrylonitrile is also a precursor in the industrial manufacture of acrylamide and acrylic acid.

Acrylonitrile (CH₂=CHCN) is a toxic, colorless to pale-yellow liquid, harmful to the eyes, skin, lungs, and nervous system. Acrylonitrile may cause cancer. Workers may be harmed from exposure to acrylonitrile. 
The level of exposure depends upon the dose, duration, and work being done.

Acrylonitrile is used in many industries. Acrylonitrile is used to make certain plastics, rubbers, and chemicals, and in the past, as a pesticide. Some examples of workers at risk of being exposed to acrylonitrile include the following:

Workers involved in the manufacturing of acrylic fibers and plastics
Employees who work in the coatings and adhesive industries
Workers in the manufacture of other chemicals like adiponitrile
Factory workers producing nitrile rubber products

Acrylonitrile is a colorless, volatile liquid with a pungent, onion-like odor. 
Acrylonitrile is widely used in industry to produce rubber, resins, plastics, elastomers and synthetic fibers and to manufacture carbon fibers used in aircraft, defense and aerospace industries.

Acrylonitrile is a colorless, liquid, man-made chemical with a sharp, onion- or garlic-like odor. 
Acrylonitrile can be dissolved in water and evaporates quickly. 
Acrylonitrile is used to make other chemicals such as plastics, synthetic rubber, and acrylic fibers. 
A mixture of acrylonitrile and carbon tetrachloride was used as a pesticide in the past, however, all pesticide uses have stopped.

Acrylonitrile, stabilized appears as a clear colorless liquid with a strong pungent odor. Flash point 32°F. Prolonged exposure to the vapors or skin contact harmful. 
Density 6.7 lb / gal. 
Vapors heavier than air. Combustion produces toxic oxides of nitrogen. 
Requires storage and handling in closed systems. 
Used in insecticides and to make plastics, fibers and other chemicals. 

Source/use:Plastics, coatings, adhesives industries; dyes; pharmaceuticals; flam gas.

Acrylonitrile is primarily used in the manufacture of acrylic and modacrylic fibers. 
Acrylonitrile is also used as a raw material in the manufacture of plastics (acrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene and styrene-acrylonitrile resins), adiponitrile, acrylamide, and nitrile rubbers and barrier resins.

Used as a monomer in the production of acrylic fibers and acrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene resins. 
Also used to produce adiponitrile.
Was used in the past as a fumigant and to make nitrile resins for beverage bottles
Used in the plastics, coatings, and adhesive industries

Used for indoor and outdoor furniture, rugs, knitwear, apparel (usually blended with other fibers), synthetic textile prostheses, and anode bags in electroplating
Used to make various synthetic fibers and resins

Acrylonitrile is used as a monomer for acrylic and modacrylic fibers and whiskers, in copolymers with styrene and butadiene (ABS resins), in the manufacture of adiponitrile, and in nitrile rubbers. 
Acrylonitrile is no longer used as a fumigant and nitrile resins made with acrylonitrile are no longer used to make beverage bottles.

Industry Uses    
• Adhesives and sealant chemicals
• Intermediates
• Repackaging operations (Barges to shore tank, shore tank to rail cars, tank trucks and ships)

General Manufacturing Information
Industry Processing Sectors
• All other basic organic chemical manufacturing
• All other chemical product and preparation manufacturing
• Organic fiber manufacturing
• Paint and coating manufacturing
• Petrochemical manufacturing
• Plastic material and resin manufacturing
• Synthetic rubber manufacturing
• Wholesale and retail trade

Acrylonitrile is a colourless, volatile, flammable liquid, with a faintly pungent odour. 
Acrylonitrile is not naturally occurring. 
Acrylonitrile is also known as vinyl cyanide and cyanoethylene.

Uses of acrylonitrile
Acrylonitrile is used in the manufacture of acrylic and modacrylic fibres for use in clothing and textiles, such as fleece jumpers, sportswear, carpets and upholstery. 
Acrylic fibres are also used as a precursor in the production of carbon fibre. 
Acrylonitrile is used in the production of plastics and resins such as acrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene (ABS), styrene-acrylonitrile (SAN) and nitrile rubber for fuel hoses and O-ring seals. 
Acrylonitrile is also used as a chemical intermediate in the production of other chemicals, such as acrylamide and adiponitrile.
acrylonitrile is an important raw material for organic synthesis. 
Mainly used in the manufacture of polyacrylonitrile fiber (acrylic), nitrile rubber, ABS resin, AS resin, polyacrylamide, Acrylate, adiponitrile, water-resistant agent and adhesive. 
Also used in other organic synthesis and pharmaceutical industry, and used as a grain fumigant.
In addition, this product is also an aprotic polar solvent.

Acrylonitrile has historically been used in combination with carbon tetrachloride as a pesticide fumigant for flour-milling and bakery equipment and for storing tobacco. 
This use of acrylonitrile has since been discontinued because it can cause adverse health effects.

colorless volatile transparent liquid, sweet, slightly odorous. 
Soluble in acetone, benzene, carbon tetrachloride, ethyl ether, ethanol and other organic solvents. 
Slightly soluble in water, and water to form an azeotropic mixture. 
Relative density 0.8060. 
Freezing point -83 ~- 84 ℃. 
Boiling point 77.3 °c. 
Flash point -5 °c. 
Refractive index 3888. 
Viscosity (25 deg C) 0.34mPa.s. 
Vapor pressure (20 degrees C) 11, 07kPa. 
The vapor of this product can form explosive mixture with air, and the explosion limit (25 ℃) is 3.05% ~(17.0±0.5)%(volume). 
Pure products are easy to self-polymerize, especially in the absence of oxygen or exposure to visible light, more easily polymerized, in the presence of concentrated alkali can be strongly polymerized.

Preparation Method
at present the most industrial production value or propylene ammoxidation. 
With propylene, ammonia, air and water as raw materials, according to its quantitative ratio into the fluidized bed or fixed bed reactor, under the action of phosphorus molybdenum bismuth or antimony iron catalyst with silica gel as carrier, at a temperature of 400 to 500 ° C. 
And a normal pressure, acrylonitrile is formed. 
Then, the unreacted ammonia is removed with dilute sulfuric acid through the neutralization column, and then the gas such as acrylonitrile is absorbed with water through the absorption column to form an aqueous solution. 
The aqueous solution is separated from acetonitrile through the extraction column, and the hydrocyanic acid is removed in the dehydrocyanic acid column, after dehydration, distillation and acrylonitrile products, the single-pass yield of up to 75%, by-products of acetonitrile, hydrogen cyanide and ammonium sulfate.

Acrylonitrile is a colourless, flammable liquid. Its vapours may explode when exposed to an open flame. Acrylonitrile does not occur naturally. 
Acrylonitrile is produced in very large amounts by several chemical industries in the United States, and its requirement and demand are increasing in recent years. 
Acrylonitrile is a heavily produced, unsaturated nitrile. 
Acrylonitrile is used to make other chemicals such as plastics, synthetic rubber, and acrylic fibres. 
Acrylonitrile has been used as a pesticide fumigant in the past; however, all pesticide uses have been discontinued. 
This compound is a major chemical intermediate used in creating products such as pharmaceuticals, antioxidants, and dyes, as well as in organic synthesis. 
The largest users of acrylonitrile are chemical industries that make acrylic and modacrylic fibres and high-impact ABS plastics. 
Acrylonitrile is also used in business machines, luggage, construction material, and manufacturing of styrene-acrylonitrile (SAN) plastics for automotive, household goods, and packaging material. Adiponitrile is used to make nylon, dyes, drugs, and pesticides.

Usage History    
On the eve of World War II, it was discovered that acrylonitrile copolymer can improve the oil resistance and solvent resistance of synthetic rubber and people began to be taken it seriously. 
During the war, it was developed in Germany of the manufacturing process through epoxidation of ethylene, followed by addition with hydrogen cyanide to produce cyanide ethanol, and finally dehydration. 
Acrylonitrile was later developed of addition of hydrogen cyanide to acetylene under the catalysis of cuprous chloride. 
After 1960, it had been developed of new production process in the Ohio standard oil company, using propylene as raw material for ammoxidation reaction to obtain it.
 This process has led to great changes in industrial production. 
Owing to the availability of raw materials and the reduction in the cost, there is a sudden surge in production of acrylonitrile. 
In 1983, the world's annual output reached 3 million tons, of which the production amount of Ohio standard oil can account for 90%.
Acrylonitrile is easy to undergo polymerization, being able to produce polyacrylonitrile fiber (under the trade name of acrylic or bulk). Its short fiber is similar to wool, also known as artificial wool. 
Acrylonitrile feels soft by hand with excellent elasticity. 
Acrylonitrile can co-polymerize with vinyl acetate to generate synthetic fibers (under the commercial name of Austrian Lun). In 1950, it was first put into industrial production by the United States DuPont. 
The majority of acrylonitrile is used for synthetic fiber with the amount accounting for about 40~60% of the total. 
With copolymerization with butadiene copolymerization, it can generate oil-resistant nitrile rubber. 
Acrylonitrile dimerization and hydrogenation can be lead to adiponitrile, with then hydrogenation being able to obtain hexamethylene diamine, which is one of the raw materials of polyamide (nylon 66). 
The co-polymer of acrylonitrile and butadiene, styrene terpolymer is a high-quality engineering plastics, referred to as ABS resin.

Chemical properties    
Acrylonitrile is a clear, colorless to pale-yellow liquid with molecular formula C3H3N and molecular weight of 53.06. 
The yellowing color is upon exposure to light and indicate photo-alteration to saturate derivate. 
Acrylonitrile is practically odorless, or with a very slight odor that may be describe as sweet, irritating, unpleasant, onion or garlic-like or pungent. 
Odor can only be detected above PEL. Boiling point of 77.3°C and melting point of −82 °C. 
The specific gravity is 0.8004 @ 25 deg C, pH is from 6.0 to 7.5 (5% aqueous solution), vapor density of 1.8 (Air=1), Vapor pressure 109 mm Hg @ 25°C. The Henry law constant is 1.38×10−4 atm cu m/mole @ 25°C.

Food fumigants    
In 1941~1942, the German Degesch Gesellsch company recommended to use acrylonitrile as a food fumigant.

The mixture of acrylonitrile and carbon tetrachloride can be used to control the vast majority of stored cereals pests. 
The results showed that acrylonitrile and carbon tetrachloride, when formulated into mixture in a ratio of 1:1, can be used to control the Phthorimaea operculella Zell occurring in potato under storage without damaging the tubers.

Usage method: 
Because acrylonitrile and carbon tetrachloride are of high boiling point, upon atmospheric fumigation, in order to be quickly evaporated, it was developed of a simple method which uses cotton cord core to pass through the shallow iron disk bottom. 
During the beginning of the fumigation, inject a liquid fumigant into the dish and then blow the air through the fan to the cotton core until the evaporation is complete.

Acrylonitrile is primarily used in the manufacture of acrylic and modacrylic fibers. 
Acrylonitrile is also used as a raw material in the manufacture of plastics (acrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene and styrene-acrylonitrile resins), adiponitrile, acrylamide, and nitrile rubbers and barrier resins. 
A mixture of acrylonitrile and carbon tetrachloride was used as a pesticide in the past, however, all pesticide uses have stopped. 
Acrylonitrile is a commercially important industrial chemical that has been used extensively since 1940s with the rapid expansion of the petrochemical industry.
The production of ABS and SAN resins consumes the second largest quantity of acrylonitrile. 
The ABS resins are produced by grafting acrylonitrile and styrene onto polybutadiene or a styrene–butadiene copolymer and contain about 25 wt% acrylonitrile. 
These products are used to make components for automotive and recreational vehicles, pipe fittings, and appliances. 
The SAN resins are styrene–acrylonitrile copolymers containing 25–30 wt% of acrylonitrile. 
The superior clarity of SAN resin allows it to be used in automobile instrument panels, for instrument lenses and for houseware items.

Acrylonitrile is used in the production of acrylic fibers, resins, and surface coating; as an intermediate in the production of pharmaceuticals and dyes; as a polymer modifier, and as a fumigant. 
Acrylonitrile may occur in fire-effluent gases because of pyrolyses of polyacrylonitrile materials. 
Acrylonitrile was found to be released from the acrylonitrile–styrene copolymer and acrylonitrile–styrene–butadiene copolymer bottles when these bottles were filled with food-simulating solvents such as water, 4% acetic acid, 20% ethanol, and heptane and stored for 10 days to 5 months. 
The release was greater with increasing temperature and was attributable to the residual acrylonitrile monomer in the polymeric materials.

Acrylonitrile is very toxic and irritant but is also a sensitizer. Acrylonitrile caused both irritant and allergic contact dermatitis in a production manufacture.
Chemical Properties    Acrylonitrile is a colorless, flammable liquid. 
Its vapors may explode when exposed to an open flame. 
Acrylonitrile does not occur naturally. Acrylonitrile is produced in very large amounts by several chemical industries in the United States and its requirement and demand has increased in recent years. 
The largest users of acrylonitrile are chemical industries that make acrylic and modacrylic fi bers, high impact acrylonitrile-butadiene-styrene (ABS) plastics. 
Acrylonitrile is also used in business machines, luggage, and construction material, in the manufacturing of styrene-acrylonitrile (SAN) plastics for automotive and household goods, and in packaging material. Adiponitrile is used to make nylon, dyes, drugs, and pesticides.

Chemical Reactivity    
Reactivity with Water No reaction, Reactivity with Common Materials:
 Attacks copper and copper alloys, these metals should not be used. 
Penetrates leather, so contaminated leather shoes and gloves should be destroyed. 
Attacks aluminum in high concentrations, 
Stability During Transport: Stable, 
Neutralizing Agents for Acids and Caustics: Not pertinent, 
Polymerization: May occur spontaneously in absence of oxygen or on exposure to visible light or excessive heat, violently in the presence of alkali. 
Pure ACN is subject to polymerization with rapid pressure development. 
The commercial product is inhibited and not subject to this reaction; 
Inhibitor of Polymerization: Methylhydroquinone (35-45 ppm).

Purification Methods    
Wash acrylonitrile with dilute H2SO4 or dilute H3PO4, then with dilute Na2CO3 and water. 
Dry it with Na2SO4, CaCl2 or (better) by shaking with molecular sieves. 
Fractionally distil it under N2. 
Acrylonitrile can be stabilised by adding 10ppm tert-butyl catechol. 
Immediately before use, the stabilizer can be removed by passage through a column of activated alumina (or by washing with 1% NaOH solution if traces of water are permissible in the final material), followed by distillation. 
Alternatively, shake it with 10% (w/v) NaOH to extract inhibitor, and then wash it in turn with 10% H2SO4, 20% Na2CO3 and distilled water. 
Dry for 24 hours over CaCl2 and fractionally distil under N2 taking fraction boiling at 75.0-75.5oC (at 734mm). 
Store it with 10ppm tert-butyl catechol. Acrylonitrile is distilled off when required.

About Acrylonitrile
Helpful information
Acrylonitrile is registered under the REACH Regulation and is manufactured in and / or imported to the European Economic Area, at ≥ 1 000 000 to < 10 000 000 tonnes per annum.

Acrylonitrile is used by consumers, in articles, by professional workers (widespread uses), in formulation or re-packing, at industrial sites and in manufacturing.

Consumer Uses
ECHA has no public registered data indicating whether or in which chemical products the substance might be used. Release to the environment of Acrylonitrile can occur from industrial use: for thermoplastic manufacture.
Article service life
Release to the environment of Acrylonitrile can occur from industrial use: for thermoplastic manufacture.
Other release to the environment of Acrylonitrile is likely to occur from: indoor use in long-life materials with low release rate (e.g. flooring, furniture, toys, construction materials, curtains, foot-wear, leather products, paper and cardboard products, electronic equipment) and outdoor use in long-life materials with low release rate (e.g. metal, wooden and plastic construction and building materials).
Acrylonitrile can be found in complex articles, with no release intended: vehicles, electrical batteries and accumulators and machinery, mechanical appliances and electrical/electronic products (e.g. computers, cameras, lamps, refrigerators, washing machines).
Acrylonitrile can be found in products with material based on: fabrics, textiles and apparel (e.g. clothing, mattress, curtains or carpets, textile toys), rubber (e.g. tyres, shoes, toys) and plastic (e.g. food packaging and storage, toys, mobile phones).
Widespread uses by professional workers
Acrylonitrile is used in the following products: laboratory chemicals, extraction agents, photo-chemicals and polymers.
Acrylonitrile has an industrial use resulting in manufacture of another substance (use of intermediates).
Acrylonitrile is used in the following areas: formulation of mixtures and/or re-packaging, building & construction work, health services and scientific research and development.
Acrylonitrile is used for the manufacture of: chemicals, rubber products, plastic products and textile, leather or fur.
Release to the environment of Acrylonitrile can occur from industrial use: as an intermediate step in further manufacturing of another substance (use of intermediates), of substances in closed systems with minimal release, formulation of mixtures and in processing aids at industrial sites.
Other release to the environment of Acrylonitrile is likely to occur from: indoor use (e.g. machine wash liquids/detergents, automotive care products, paints and coating or adhesives, fragrances and air fresheners) and outdoor use as processing aid.

Formulation or re-packing
Acrylonitrile is used in the following products: textile treatment products and dyes.
Release to the environment of Acrylonitrile can occur from industrial use: formulation of mixtures.
Uses at industrial sites
Acrylonitrile is used in the following products: polymers.
Acrylonitrile has an industrial use resulting in manufacture of another substance (use of intermediates).
Acrylonitrile is used for the manufacture of: plastic products, rubber products, chemicals and textile, leather or fur.
Release to the environment of Acrylonitrile can occur from industrial use: for thermoplastic manufacture, as an intermediate step in further manufacturing of another substance (use of intermediates) and as processing aid.
Release to the environment of Acrylonitrile can occur from industrial use: manufacturing of the substance.

Acrylonitrile is a clear, colorless liquid with a slightly pungent odor. 
Acrylonitrile is also a hazardous chemical substance and regulated as such throughout most of the world. 
However, its hazards and properties are well understood. 
When appropriate safety procedures are in place, and employees follow those procedures, no excessive danger from the chemical exists.
Acrylonitrile is essential, however, that employees and affected individuals remain aware and informed. 
Some of the primary hazards include reactivity, polymerization, fire and toxicity. 
• Acrylonitrile is reactive with, and must be kept away from, strong oxidizers, especially bromine. 
Use extreme care to keep Acrylonitrile away from strong bases, strong acids, copper, copper alloys, ammonia and amines. 
Contact with these chemicals can cause a chemical reaction resulting in a fire or explosion. 
Chemical compatibility should also be determined before Acrylonitrile comes in contact with any other chemical. 
• Since pure Acrylonitrile may self-polymerize, causing rapid build-up of pressure and resulting in an explosion hazard, Innovene adds inhibitor prior to shipment. 
This additive inhibits self-polymerization, but does not eliminate all possibility of polymerization. 
• Fires involving Acrylonitrile can release toxic gases such as hydrogen cyanide, oxides of nitrogen or carbon monoxide. 
Its vapors can easily form explosive mixtures in air. 
Since these vapors are heavier than air, they can also travel along the ground and be ignited by open flames or sparks which are some distance from the site of release. 
• The vapors of Acrylonitrile, if inhaled at certain concentrations, can produce serious acute (short-term) toxicity, including loss of consciousness or death. 
The duration of exposure is also a factor, as is the contact of Acrylonitrile liquid or vapor with the skin. 
However, if administered effectively, commercially available antidotes can preclude serious harm. 
Additionally, long term exposure to  Acrylonitrile has been shown to cause cancer in laboratory animals.

Acrylon , Carbacryl , Cyanoethene , Vinyl cyanide
Acrylonitrile (stabilized with MEHQ)
Acrylonitrile, 2-Propenenitrile
cianuro de vinilo

Vinyl cyanide
Nitrile acrylique
Cyanure de vinyle
Miller's fumigrain
Acrylonitrile monomer
Nitrile acrilico
Cianuro di vinile
TL 314
ENT 54
RCRA waste number U009
NSC 6362
UN 1093
Vinylkyanid [Czech]
Akrylonitril [Czech]
Akrylonitryl [Polish]
Caswell No. 010
Dralon T
Nitrile acrilico [Italian]
Nitrile acrylique [French]
Cyanure de vinyle [French]
Acrylnitril [German, Dutch]
Cianuro di vinile [Italian]
PAN (polymer)
Acrylonitrile polymer
Barex 210 Resin
HSDB 176
Acrylonitrile, polymers
Acrylonitrile homopolymer
EINECS 203-466-5
Acrylonitrile Vinyl cyanide
RCRA waste no. U009
EPA Pesticide Chemical Code 000601
Poly(acrylonitrile), fibers
BRN 0605310
Acrylonitrile, >=99%, contains 35-45 ppm monomethyl ether hydroquinone as inhibitor
Acrylonitrile polymers
Acrylonitrile, inhibited
EC 203-466-5
4-02-00-01473 (Beilstein Handbook Reference)
Acrylnitril(GERMAN, DUTCH)
Acrylonitrile, analytical standard
Acrylonitrile resin (medium M.Wt)
Acrylonitrile, for synthesis, 99%
Acrylonitrile, stab. with 4-methoxyphenol
Acrylonitrile 1000 microg/mL in Methanol
Acrylonitrile, SAJ first grade, >=98.0%
Acrylonitrile, SAJ special grade, >=99.0%
Acrylonitrile contains 35-45 ppm MEHQ as inhibitor
Acrylonitrile 1000 microg/mL in Methanol, Second Source
Acrylonitrile, inhibited [UN1093] [Flammable liquid]
(stabilized with 35-45 ppm 4-hydroxy anisole (H750015))
Acrylonitrile;Vinyl cyanide
Acrylonitrile, 99%, stabilized
Acrylonitrile, stabilized with &ap:40ppm 4-methoxyphenol
Acrylonitrile monomer
Acrylonitrile, inhibited
Cianuro di vinile
Cyanure de vinyle
ENT 54
Miller's fumigrain
Nitrile acrilico
Nitrile acrylique
Rcra waste number U009

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