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CAS NUMBER: 7647-01-0



E507 (Hydrochloric acid), also known as muriatic acid, is an aqueous solution of hydrogen chloride. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a colorless solution with a distinctive pungent smell. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is classified as a strong acid. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a component of the gastric acid in the digestive systems of most animal species, including humans. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is an important laboratory reagent and industrial chemical.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is the salt of the protonated water and chloride. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid)s ions are often written as H3O+ Cl−, although the cation is in fact often bonded to other water molecules. 
A combined IR, Raman, X-ray, and neutron diffraction study of concentrated E507 (Hydrochloric acid) revealed that the primary form of H+(aq) in these solutions is H5O2+, which, along with the chloride anion, is hydrogen-bonded to neighboring water molecules in several ways.

As a strong acid, hydrogen chloride has a large Ka. 
Theoretical estimates suggest that the pKa of hydrogen chloride is −5.9.

However, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is important to distinguish between hydrogen chloride gas and E507 (Hydrochloric acid). 
Due to the leveling effect, except when highly concentrated and behavior deviates from ideality, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) (aqueous HCl) is only as acidic as the strongest proton donor available in water, the aquated proton. 

When E507 (Hydrochloric acid)s such as NaCl are added to aqueous HCl, they have only a minor effect on pH, indicating that Cl− is a very weak conjugate base and that HCl is fully dissociated. 
Dilute solutions of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) have a pH close to that predicted by assuming full dissociation into hydrated H+ and Cl−.

Physical properties of E507 (Hydrochloric acid), such as boiling and melting points, density, and pH, depend on the concentration or molarity of HCl in the aqueous solution. 
They range from those of water at very low concentrations approaching 0% HCl to values for fuming E507 (Hydrochloric acid) at over 40% HCl.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is usually prepared industrially by dissolving hydrogen chloride in water. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) can be generated in many ways, and thus several precursors to E507 (Hydrochloric acid) exist. 

The large-scale production of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is almost always integrated with the industrial scale production of other chemicals, such as in the chloralkali process which produces hydroxide, hydrogen, and chlorine, the latter of which can be combined to produce HCl.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is produced in solutions up to 38% HCl (concentrated grade). 

Higher concentrations up to just over 40% are chemically possible, but the evaporation rate is then so high that storage and handling require extra precautions, such as pressurization and cooling. 
Bulk industrial-grade is therefore 30% to 35%, optimized to balance transport efficiency and product loss through evaporation. 

In the United States, solutions of between 20% and 32% are sold as muriatic acid. 
Solutions for household purposes in the US, mostly cleaning, are typically 10% to 12%, with strong recommendations to dilute before use. 

In the United Kingdom, where E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is sold as "Spirits of Salt" for domestic cleaning, the potency is the same as the US industrial grade.
In other countries, such as Italy, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) for domestic or industrial cleaning is sold as, and its concentration ranges from 5% to 32%.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a strong inorganic acid that is used in many industrial processes such as refining metal. 
The application often determines the required product quality.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used more widely in industrial organic chemistry, e.g. for vinyl chloride and dichloroethane.
The steel pickling industry has developed E507 (Hydrochloric acid) regeneration processes, such as the spray roaster or the fluidized bed E507 (Hydrochloric acid) regeneration process, which allow the recovery of HCl from spent pickling liquor. 

Of the six common strong mineral acids in chemistry, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is the monoprotic acid least likely to undergo an interfering oxidation-reduction reaction. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is one of the least hazardous strong acids to handle; despite its acidity, it contains the non-reactive and non-toxic chloride ion. 

Intermediate-strength E507 (Hydrochloric acid) solutions are quite stable upon storage, maintaining their concentrations over time. 
These attributes, plus the fact that it is available as a pure reagent, make E507 (Hydrochloric acid) an excellent acidifying reagent. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also inexpensive.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is the preferred acid in titration for determining the amount of bases. 

Strong acid titrants give more precise results due to a more distinct endpoint. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) can be used as a primary standard in quantitative analysis, although its exact concentration depends on the atmospheric pressure when it is prepared.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used for a large number of small-scale applications, such as leather processing, household cleaning, and building construction.
Oil production may be stimulated by injecting E507 (Hydrochloric acid) into the rock formation of an oil well, dissolving a portion of the rock, and creating a large-pore structure. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) has been used for dissolving calcium carbonate, e.g. such things as de-scaling kettles and for cleaning mortar off brickwork.
Many chemical reactions involving E507 (Hydrochloric acid) are applied in the production of food, food ingredients, and food additives. 

Typical products include aspartame, fructose, citric acid, lysine, hydrolyzed vegetable protein as food enhancer, and in gelatin production. 
Food-grade (extra-pure) E507 (Hydrochloric acid) can be applied when needed for the final product.

The name given to the aqueous solution of hydrogen chloride, which is gaseous at room temperature and normal pressure, consisting of the elements E507 (Hydrochloric acid), hydrogen and chlorine. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also known as the spirit of salt among the people. 

During the Industrial Revolution, acid, whose importance was discovered in the industry, started to be produced in the industry first by the Leblanc process and then by the Solvay process.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) has played an important role in the discovery of new conveniences in history. 

Therefore, safety precautions should be kept at the highest level while working with this acid.
In addition to being toxic, acid is irritating to the eyes and skin, causes burns on the skin, and is irritating to the respiratory system.

In order to obtain E507 (Hydrochloric acid), hydrogen chloride gas must first be obtained.
Hydrogen chloride is a strong acid. 

Hydrogen chloride, whose molecular structure is quite simple, consists of a chlorine atom and a hydrogen atom, and its formula is HCl. 
Hydrogen chloride dissolves very highly in one liter of water at room temperature, about 450 liters. 

Like other acids, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) imparts a color called "acid color" by the colored reagent; for example, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) dyes litmus red, heliantine pink, bromophenol yellow, and gives a colorless liquid with phenolphthalein.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) has a pronounced effect on bases such as sodium carbonate and ammonia. 

When a sodium carbonate solution is gradually poured into a glass tube containing a certain volume of E507 (Hydrochloric acid), a thermometer inserted into the tube will show that the temperature has risen rapidly; If the solution is heated until the water is completely gone, sodium chloride (table salt) precipitates in solid form.
If a bottle containing E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is brought close to the mouth of a bottle containing ammonia, white and copious amounts of ammonium chloride fumes are produced. 

With this reaction, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is determined whether the substances in question are present in an environment. As a typical acid feature, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) acts on many metals such as zinc, iron, magnesium or aluminum and releases hydrogen.
Copper reacts with this acid only in the presence of oxygen from the air; but hydrogen is not released.

Although gold and platinum do not react with E507 (Hydrochloric acid), they dissolve in a mixture of aqua regia, which affects almost all metals.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid)s usually undergo dissolution in E507 (Hydrochloric acid). The rust removing role of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is based on this phenomenon.

Other salts react with E507 (Hydrochloric acid); for example, silver nitrate reacts with E507 (Hydrochloric acid) to give a white precipitate of silver chloride; the precipitate turns bruised when exposed to light.
In addition to being used as a rust remover, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used to produce chlorinated products by affecting organic compounds.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a type of inorganic acid that has uses in a variety of different business areas. 
The concentration of the acid varies according to the work area where it is used.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in many industrial sub-branches for pickling steel, forming organic compounds, producing inorganic substances in industrial branches and providing pH balance.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is one of the intermediates in chemistry. 

This acid is used in many small-scale industries. 
Leather processing, house cleaning, construction industry are among them. 

In oil exploration, information about the presence and/or quality of oil can be gathered by injecting E507 (Hydrochloric acid) into the rocks. 
Acid is also used in the production of additives in the food industry.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid), solution is a colorless watery liquid with a sharp, irritating odor. 

Consists of hydrogen chloride, a gas, dissolved in water. 
Sinks and mixes with water. 

Produces irritating vapor. 
At room temperature, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a colorless to slightly yellow, corrosive, nonflammable gas that is heavier than air and has a strong irritating odor. 

On exposure to air, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) forms dense white corrosive vapors. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) can be released from volcanoes. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) has many uses, including cleaning, pickling, electroplating metals, tanning leather, and refining and producing a wide variety of products. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) can be formed during the burning of many plastics. 

Upon contact with water, it forms E507 (Hydrochloric acid). 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid)s are corrosive.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) has many uses. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is corrosive to the eyes, skin, and mucous membranes. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is commonly used for the neutralization of alkaline agents, as a bleaching agent, in food, textile, metal, and rubber industries. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is neutralized if released into the soil and E507 (Hydrochloric acid) rapidly hydrolyzes when exposed to water. 

Transport through soil may contaminate groundwater and will dissolve some of the soil materials. 
Exposure to E507 (Hydrochloric acid) gas or solutions of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) may cause eye irritation and permanent damage with loss of sight. 

Dermal exposure may cause burns. 
Inhalation of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) immediately causes severe irritation with cough and choking sensation.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) causes local pH changes and denatures proteins. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) leads to edema formation and tissue necrosis. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) produces a coagulation necrosis characterized by the formation of an eschar. 
Ingested E507 (Hydrochloric acid) may give rise to damage of the esophagus and stomach. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a colorless corrosive, strong mineral acid with many industrial uses among which, when E507 (Hydrochloric acid) reacts with an organic base it forms a hydrochloride salt.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a weak reducing acid and is not generally used to digest organic materials. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is an excellent solvent for carbonates, phosphates, many metal oxides, and metals. 
For example, due to E507 (Hydrochloric acid)s reducing properties and the complexing ability of Cl−, HCl is a better solvent for dissolving iron and manganese oxides than HNO3. 

For silicate analysis, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is generally used in combination with other acids, such as HF and HNO3, although some basic silicate minerals can be completely or partially decomposed by HCl alone. 
At elevated temperatures and pressures, many silicates and other refractory oxides, sulfates, and fluorides are attacked by HCl to produce soluble salts.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a versatile chemical that E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the chemical industry as a chemical reagent in the large-scale production of vinyl chloride (CH2double bondCHCl) for PVC plastic, and polyurethane.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) may be manufactured by several different processes; however, most of the E507 (Hydrochloric acid) (hydrogen chloride) produced in the United States is a by-product of the chlorination reaction. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid)-free chlorination gases are removed for further processing. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is then either sold or used elsewhere in the plant. 
The final gas stream is sent to a scrubber to remove the remaining hydrogen chloride prior to venting.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is supplied commercially at concentrations mainly within the range 28–36% w/w. 
At these concentrations it evolves hydrogen chloride vapour with a sharp irritant odour. 

Both the acid and the vapour are highly corrosive to most common metals. 
Suitable materials for storage tanks are indicated. 

To avoid corrosion to adjacent plant and equipment from any escaping vapour, storage and dosing plant should preferably be located in dedicated rooms. 
Vent lines from storage tanks should feed into a scrubber unit, designed to cope with the fumes given off and the pressures generated during the filling of the tank. 

Water, sodium hydroxide solution or dilute acid solution can be used as the scrubbing medium.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used then released via effluent flows by the paper industry. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a solution of hydrogen chloride (HCl) dissolved in water. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a highly corrosive, strong acid, and can be a clear/colorless or light yellow liquid. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the chemical industry mainly as a chemical reagent in the large-scale production of vinyl chloride for polyvinyl chloride plastic and methylene diphenyl diisocyanate/TDI for polyurethane. 
Also, since E507 (Hydrochloric acid) ionizes completely into H3O+ and Cl−, it can easily be used to produce salts like sodium chloride (NaCl). 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is usually produced with a concentration between 0% and 38% kg HCl/kg. 
If the concentration of HCl is very low, approaching 0% HCl, the solution behaves similarly to liquid water. 

If the concentration is high, above 30%, the boiling point decreases rapidly and evaporation rate increases. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is the water-based, or aqueous, solution of hydrogen chloride gas. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also the main component of gastric acid, an acid produced naturally in the human stomach to help digest food. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also synthetically produced for a variety of industrial and commercial applications, and can be formed by a number of manufacturing processes, including dissolving hydrogen chloride gas in water.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a strong, corrosive acid that can be used industrially to process steel used in the building and construction industry. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the chemical industry in the large-scale production of vinyl chloride used to make polyvinyl chloride (PVC) plastic, and it is one of the chemicals that is used to produce polyurethane foam and calcium chloride.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used to make many other chemicals and as a disinfectant and slimicide, a chemical that prevents the growth of slime in paper stock.

Other common end uses for E507 (Hydrochloric acid) include household cleaners, pool maintenance and food manufacturing.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the production of chlorides, for refining ore in the production of tin and tantalum, for pickling and cleaning of metal products, in electroplating, in removing scale from boilers, for the neutralization of basic systems, as a laboratory reagent, as a catalyst and solvent in organic syntheses, in the manufacture of fertilizers and dyes, for hydrolyzing starch and proteins in the preparation of various food products, and in the photographic, textile, and rubber industries. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid), corrosive colourless acid that is prepared by dissolving gaseous hydrogen chloride in water.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) (HCl) is a corrosive, toxic, inorganic, strongly acidic, aqueous solution of completely ionized hydrogen chloride. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in organic and inorganic compound production, as a reagent in reactions and sample preparation, in pH control, etc.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the manufacture of phosphoric acid, chlorine dioxide, ammonium chloride, fertilisers, dyes, and artificial silk and pigments for paints. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used as a refining ore in the production of tin and tantalum, as a lab reagent, and as a metal treating agent. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used to remove scale and dust from boilers and heat exchange equipment, to clean membranes in desalination plants, to increase oil well output, to prepare synthetic rubber products by treating isoprene, and to clean and prepare other metals for coatings. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the neutralisation of waste streams, the recovery of zinc from galvanised iron scrap, the production of chloride chemicals, the production of vinyl chloride from acetylene and alkyl chlorides from olefins, the manufacture of sodium glutamate and gelatine, the conversion of cornstarch to syrup, sugar refining, electroplating, soap refining, leather tanning, and the photographic, textile, brewing, and rubber industries. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used to maintain pH balance in swimming pools, spas, etc. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used as a bactericide, a fungicide, and a virucide to disinfect bathrooms, kitchens and food preparation areas, and other areas in commercial and industrial buildings, in hospitals, in nursing homes, and in and around household dwellings. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in food processing as a starch modifier.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a solution of hydrogen chloride in water. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) occurs as either a colourless liquid with a an irritating, pungent odour, or a colourless to slightly yellow gas which can be shipped as a liquefied compressed gas; highly soluble in water.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is one of the most important industrial chemicals and has numerous applications. 
Both anhydrous hydrogen chloride and aqueous acid are used to produce a large number of chloride salts. 

The acid also is a common laboratory reagent. 
Some major applications of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) include processing of ores and extraction of metals from their minerals; in metal cleaning, particularly in steel pickling to dissolve oxide impurities; production of alumina, titanium dioxide, and other metal oxides by various hydrometallurgical processes; production of hydrogen; synthesis of chlorine dioxide; removal of heavy metal impurities from carbon black; activation of bentonite clays; etching of concrete surfaces for finishing operations; and as a catalyst in several organic reactions such as inversion of sugar, hydrolysis of starch to obtain sugar syrup, and esterification of aromatic acids.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) gas is used to produce phosphonium chloride, PH4Cl, which is a flame retardant for cotton textiles. 
Other major applications include manufacture of a number of high purity metal chlorides, ammonium chloride, chlorosulfuric acid; recovery of waste metals; preparation of alkyl chlorides and chloroacetic acids; and as a chlorinating agent in organic syntheses.

Rubber E507 (Hydrochloric acid), which results from the treatment of natural rubber with hydrogen chloride, can be cast in film from solutions. 
Such rubber hydrochloride films provide a strong, water resistant packaging material for meats and other foods, paper products, and textiles.

A water solution of hydrogen chloride of varied concentrations. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a clear, colorless or slightly yellowish, corrosive liquid having a pungent odor. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is miscible with water and with alcohol. 
Concentrations of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) are expressed in percent by weight, or may be expressed in Baume degrees (Be0) from which percentages of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) and specific gravities may readily be derived. 

The usually available concentrations are 18°, 20°, 22°, and 23° Be. Concentrations above 13° Be (19.6%) fume in moist air, lose hydrogen chloride, and create a corrosive atmosphere. 
Because of these characteristics, suitable precautions must be observed during sampling and analysis to prevent losses.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is produced by various methods that might impart trace amounts of organic compounds as impurities. 
The manufacturer, vendor, or user is responsible for identifying the specific organic compounds that are present and for meeting the requirements for organic compounds. 

Methods are provided for their determination. 
In applying the procedures any necessary standards should be used to quantitate the organic compounds present in each specific product.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid), or hydrogen chloride, is either a colorless liquid with a pungent odor, or a colorless to slightly yellow gas that can be shipped as a liquefi ed compressed gas. The acid is used in the production of fertilizers, dyes, dyestuffs, artifi cial silk, and paint pig- ments, and in refi ning edible oils and fats. E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used in electroplating, leather tanning, ore refi ning, soap refi ning, petroleum extraction, and pickling of metals, and is used in the photographic, textile, and rubber industries. In addition, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used as an antiseptic in toilet bowls, and in food processing as a starch modifier.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used extensively in pharmaceuticals and the food industry. 

When E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is listed after a drug name, the drug was produced by combining a free base and E507 (Hydrochloric acid) to produce a hydrochloride salt. 
Drugs delivered as hydrochloride salts rather than free bases are more soluble in water than free forms of the drugs, tend to be more stable, are solids, and are often more compatible with the chemistry of the digestive system. In the food industry it is used in the production of gelatin and sodium glutamate, to convert cornstarch to syrup, to refine sugar, and as an acidulant.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is one of the most widely used acids and a common laboratory reagent. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the manufacture of chlorides, in the pickling and cleaning of metal products, as a processing agent for manufacturing various food products, as a cleaning agent, in organic synthesis, and for neutralizing alkalies.

In the production of chlorides; refining ore in the production of tin and tantalum; for the neutralization of basic systems; as laboratory reagent; hydrolyzing of starch and proteins in the preparation of various food products; pickling and cleaning of metal products; as catalyst and solvent in organic syntheses. 
Also used for oil- and gas-well treament and in removing scale from boilers and heat-exchange equipment. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is a highly corrosive liquid, emitting a pungent odor and fumes in moist air. 
Concentrated E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is one of the strongest acids and thus any desired pH from 0 to 7 can be easily achieved with the required dosage. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is seldom used in mineral flotation. 
The largest use is in hydrometallurgical processes and the pickling of hot rolled steel. 
In some cases, E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used for decoating iron-stained mineral surfaces before flotation.


E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in pickling operations to remove rust and other impurities from carbon, alloy and stainless steel, to prepare the steel for final applications in building and construction projects, and in products such as car bodies and household appliances. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used in aluminum etching and metal cleaning applications.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) can be an ingredient in household cleaners such as toilet bowl cleaners, bathroom tile cleaners and other porcelain cleaners, due to its corrosive properties that help clean tough stains.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used as a swimming pool treatment chemical, to help maintain an optimal pH in the water.

The food industry uses E507 (Hydrochloric acid) to process a variety of food products, such as corn syrups used in soft drinks, cookies, crackers, ketchup and cereals. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used as an acidifier in sauces, vegetable juices and canned goods, to help enhance flavor and reduce spoilage.

When E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is mixed or reacted with limestone, it produces calcium chloride, a type of salt used to de-ice roads. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) also has uses in food production as a stabilizer and firming agent, for example in baked goods, as well as uses as an antimicrobial.

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is used in the production of batteries, photoflash bulbs and fireworks. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is also used in leather processing, building and construction, oil well acidizing and producing gelatin products.


-Toilet bowl cleaners

-Bathroom tile cleaners

-Porcelain cleaners


-The chemical formula for E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is HCl, and its molecular weight is 36.47 g/mol. (1,3)

-E507 (Hydrochloric acid) occurs as a colorless, nonflammable aqueous solution or gas. (1,3,4)

-E507 (Hydrochloric acid) has an irritating, pungent odor, with an odor threshold of about 7 mg/m


E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is one of the most corrosive of the non-oxidising acids in contact with copper alloys, and is handled in dilute solutions. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) produces poisonous gas, including chlorine, in a fire. 

E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is soluble in benzene, alcohol, and ether; E507 (Hydrochloric acid) is insoluble in hydrocarbons, and incompatible or reactive with metals, hydroxides, amines, and alkalis. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid)'s fumes have an acid, penetrating odour. 

Aqueous solutions of E507 (Hydrochloric acid) attack and corrode nearly all metals, except mercury, silver, gold, platinum, tantalum, and certain alloys. 
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) may be coloured yellow by traces of iron, chlorine, and organic matter.


-Melting Point: -114.24°C

-Boiling Point: -85.06°C

-Specific Gravity: 1.2

-Vapour Density: 1.268

-1 ppm: 1.49 mg/m3


Store at +2°C to +30°C.
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) should be stored in a well-closed, glass or other inert container at a temperature below 30°C. 
Storage in close proximity to concentrated alkalis, metals, and cyanides should be avoided.


hydrogen chloride
Muriatic acid
Chlorohydric acid
Acide chlorhydrique
Spirits of salt
Hydrogen chloride (HCl)
Anhydrous E507 (Hydrochloric acid)
Acido cloridrico
Aqueous hydrogen chloride
chlorure d'hydrogene
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) gas
Marine acid
Spirit of salt
NSC 77365
Hydrogen chloride
Bowl Cleaner
4-D Bowl Sanitizer
E507 (Hydrochloric acid) Solution, 1N
Emulsion Bowl Cleaner
Caswell No. 486

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