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  • Buy 20 litres ACETIC ACID online | ACETIC ACID

Buy 20 litres ACETIC ACID online | ACETIC ACID

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Buy ACETIC ACID online | ACETIC ACID

Concentrated acetic acid, also known as ethanoic acid or methane carboxylic acid, is the active ingredient in vinegar, effective in multiple cooking and cleaning applications. It is used as a buffer in chemical reactions and solutions including protic solvents.

Properties:

Other Names: Ethanoic Acid

CAS No.: 64-19-7

EC No: 200-580-7

Formula: C2H4O2

Molar mass: 60.05 g mol?

Density: 1.049g/cm3

Melting Point: 16.5 oC

Boiling point: 118.1 oC

Quantity

Buy ACETIC ACID online | ACETIC ACID

Concentrated acetic acid, also known as ethanoic acid or methane carboxylic acid, is the active ingredient in vinegar, effective in multiple cooking and cleaning applications. It is used as a buffer in chemical reactions and solutions including protic solvents.

Properties:

Other Names: Ethanoic Acid

CAS No.: 64-19-7

EC No: 200-580-7

Formula: C2H4O2

Molar mass: 60.05 g mol?

Density: 1.049g/cm3

Melting Point: 16.5 oC

Boiling point: 118.1 oC

BUY ACETIC ACID ( AA ) 20% ONLINE:

Concentrated Acetic Acid is a useful chemical for industries from food manufacturing to health care. Known as a weaker organic chemical, acetic acid properties are well suited for countless applications.

We are a leading Ethanoic acid supplier with pure acetic acid, food-grade, and more. We stand apart from the competition in this industry because we are one of the top suppliers which give you smart, economical options for whatever your industrial purpose.

Read on to learn more about Ethanoic acid uses and why Chemical Consulting Network should be your first stop.

Acetic acid which is also known as methane carboxylic acid and ethanoic acid is basically a clear, colorless liquid, which has a strong and pungent smell. Since it has a carbon atom in its chemical formula, it is an organic compound and it comes with a chemical formula CH3COOH. Interestingly, the word ‘acetic’ is derived from a Latin word called ‘acetum’ meaning ‘vinegar’. Vinegar is the dilute form of acetic acid and is the most common chemical substance among people. This chemical is a main component of vinegar and also gives vinegar its characteristic smell.

Moving on, when acetic acid or ethanoic acid is undiluted it is termed glacial acetic acid. It is a weak acid but when it is in concentrated form, this acid is corrosive and can cause some damage to the skin.

IMPORTANT AND POPULAR USES:

There are many uses of acetic acid. So, in addition to being treated just as a food preservative (vinegar), the acid is used in many areas and instances. Some top and important uses include:

Industrial Use

Medicinal Uses:

Household

Food Industry

We will be discussing some of it below:

INDUSTRIAL USE:

This chemical is used in many industrial processes for the production of substrates and it is often used as a chemical reagent for the production of a number of chemical compounds like acetic anhydride, ester, vinyl acetate monomer, vinegar, and many other polymeric materials. It is also used to purify organic compounds as it can be used as a solvent for recrystallization.

MEDICAL USE:

It has a lot of uses in the medical field. The most important use here is that it can be used as an antiseptic against pseudomonas, enterococci, streptococci, staphylococci, and others. It is also used in cervical cancer screening and for the treatment of infections. Further, it is used as an agent to lyse red blood cells before white blood cells are examined. Vinegar has also been said to reduce high concentrations of blood sugar.

FOOD INDUSTRY:

In the food industry, This chemical finds its use most commonly in commercial pickling operations, and in condiments like mayonnaise, mustard, and ketchup. It is also used for seasoning various food items like salads etc. Additionally, vinegar can react with alkaline ingredients like baking soda and when that happens it produces a gas that helps to make baked goods become puffier.

HOUSEHOLD USES:

This chemical which is a dilute solution is used extensively as vinegar. And as we are familiar, vinegar is widely used for cleaning, laundry, cooking, and many other household uses. Farmers usually spray acetic acid on livestock silage to counter bacterial and fungal growth.

Apart from these, it is used for the manufacture of inks and dyes and it is also used in making perfumes. It is also involved in the manufacturing of rubber and plastic industries.

These are some popular uses of this chemical. To know more about this chemical and other chemistry topics you can keep visiting BYJU’s or download our app for interesting content and learning experience.

Packaging Sizes Available:

1.5L, 5L, 10, 20L, Drums, IBC.

Acetic acid is systematically named ethanoic acid is an acidic, colourless liquid and organic compound with the chemical formula CH3COOH (also written as CH3CO2H, C2H4O2, or HC2H3O2). Vinegar is no less than 4% acetic acid by volume, making acetic acid the main component of vinegar apart from water and other trace elements.

Acetic acid is the second simplest carboxylic acid (after formic acid). It is an important chemical reagent and industrial chemical, used primarily in the production of cellulose acetate for photographic film, polyvinyl acetate for wood glue, and synthetic fibres and fabrics. In households, diluted acetic acid is often used in descaling agents. In the food industry, acetic acid is controlled by the food additive code E260 as an acidity regulator and as a condiment. In biochemistry, the acetyl group, derived from acetic acid, is fundamental to all forms of life. When bound to coenzyme A, it is central to the metabolism of carbohydrates and fats.

The global demand for acetic acid is about 6.5 million metric tons per year (Mt/a), of which approximately 1.5 Mt/a is met by recycling; the remainder is manufactured from methanol. Vinegar is mostly dilute acetic acid, often produced by fermentation and subsequent oxidation of ethanol.

Nomenclature:

The trivial name 'acetic acid' is the most commonly used and preferred IUPAC name. The systematic name ethanoic acid, a valid IUPAC name, is constructed according to the substitutive nomenclature. The name acetic acid derives from acetum, the Latin word for vinegar, and is related to the word acid itself.

Glacial acetic acid is a name for water-free (anhydrous) acetic acid. Similar to the German name Eisessig (ice vinegar), the name comes from the ice-like crystals that form slightly below room temperature at 16.6 °C (61.9 °F) (the presence of 0.1% water lowers its melting point by 0.2 °C).

A common symbol for acetic acid is AcOH, where Ac is the pseudoelement symbol representing the acetyl group CH

3−C(=O)−; the conjugate base, acetate (CH

3COO−), is thus represented as AcO−. (The Ac is not to be confused with the symbol for the element actinium; the context prevents confusion among organic chemists). To better reflect its structure, acetic acid is often written as CH

3–C(O)OH, CH

3−C(=O)OH, CH

3COOH, and CH

3CO

2H. In the context of acid–base reactions, the abbreviation HAc is sometimes used, where Ac in this case is a symbol for acetate (rather than acetyl). Acetate is the ion resulting from loss of H+

 from acetic acid. The name acetate can also refer to a salt containing this anion, or an ester of acetic acid.

Properties:

Acetic acid crystals

Acidity

The hydrogen centre in the carboxyl group (−COOH) in carboxylic acids such as acetic acid can separate from the molecule by ionization:

CH3COOH ⇌ CH3CO2− + H+

Because of this release of the proton (H+), acetic acid has acidic character. Acetic acid is a weak monoprotic acid. In aqueous solution, it has a pKa value of 4.76. Its conjugate base is acetate (CH3COO−). A 1.0 M solution (about the concentration of domestic vinegar) has a pH of 2.4, indicating that merely 0.4% of the acetic acid molecules are dissociated. However, in very dilute (< 10−6 M) solution acetic acid is >90% dissociated.

Deprotonation equilibrium of acetic acid in water

Cyclic dimer of acetic acid; dashed green lines represent hydrogen bonds

Structure

In solid acetic acid, the molecules form chains, individual molecules being interconnected by hydrogen bonds. In the vapour at 120 °C (248 °F), dimers can be detected. Dimers also occur in the liquid phase in dilute solutions in non-hydrogen-bonding solvents, and a certain extent in pure acetic acid, but are disrupted by hydrogen-bonding solvents. The dissociation enthalpy of the dimer is estimated at 65.0–66.0 kJ/mol, and the dissociation entropy at 154–157 J mol−1 K−1. Other carboxylic acids engage in similar intermolecular hydrogen bonding interactions.

Solvent properties:

Liquid acetic acid is a hydrophilic (polar) protic solvent, similar to ethanol and water. With a relative static permittivity (dielectric constant) of 6.2, it dissolves not only polar compounds such as inorganic salts and sugars, but also non-polar compounds such as oils as well as polar solutes. It is miscible with polar and non-polar solvents such as water, chloroform, and hexane. With higher alkanes (starting with octane), acetic acid is not miscible at all compositions, and solubility of acetic acid in alkanes declines with longer n-alkanes. 

The solvent and miscibility properties of acetic acid make it a useful industrial chemical, for example, as a solvent in the production of dimethyl terephthalate.

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