Home » Titanium IV Isopropoxide (Ti[OCH(CH3)2]4, Purity: 99%)
|Product||Titanium IV Isopropoxide|
|Melting Point||14-17 °C||Confirm|
|Boiling Point||232 °C||Confirm|
|Viscosity||4.3 mPa.s (25°C)||Confirm|
|Solubility||Soluble in anhydrous ethanol, ether, benzene and chloroform. Decomposes in water|
|Quality Control||Each lot of Titanium IV Isopropoxide was tested successfully.|
|Main Inspect Verifier||Manager QC|
Titanium IV Isopropoxide have unique properties, nano-sized titanium dioxide represents a promising research for various modern of science and technology, including microbiology, nanobiotechnology and fundamental medicine. Thus the most popular directions include the design of a new generation of drugs based on synthetic nanobioconstructs containing TiO2 nanoparticles and aimed at curing cancer viral or genetic diseases.
Titanium IV Isopropoxide is a strong reducing agent and reacts quickly with oxygen and other oxidizing agents. The necessity of developing approaches to fight against these diseases is associated with the limitations inherent in conventional methods of therapy and profilaxis. Thus for viral infections, the therapy efficacy tends to decrease due to permanent mutation of viruses.
Titanium IV Isopropoxide is used in the preparation of homogeneous suspensions for the purpose of producing films. Titanium (IV) Isopropoxide is an inorganic compound. An inorganic compound can be considered as a compound that does not contain a carbon to hydrogen bond (C-H) bond. Inorganic compounds have an overwhelming amount of applications and practical uses in the world. Titanium (IV) Isopropoxide have distinct characteristic of inorganic compounds is their colour. Inorganic compounds display a unique colour when burned.
Titanium IV Isopropoxide is a powerful reducing agent and water-and-air-reactive. It is highly flammable and fumes in air. Titanium (IV) Isopropoxide vapors are heavier than air. It is soluble in water. It decomposes quickly in water forming inflammable Isopropyl Alcohol.
Titanium IV Isopropoxide is Used to make porous titanosilicates, potential ion-exchange materials for cleanup of radioactive wastes. Titanium (IV) Isopropoxide is applied in the formation of a heterosupermolecule consisting of a TiO2 nanocrystallite-viologen electron acceptor complex whose light-induced electron transfer has been demonstrated.
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