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GF70739578

Iron

foil, 10mm disks, thickness 0.01mm, 99.85%

Synonym(s):
Iron, FE000150
Linear Formula:
Fe
CAS Number:
Molecular Weight:
55.85
MDL number:
PubChem Substance ID:
NACRES:
NA.23

assay

99.85%

form

foil

manufacturer/tradename

Goodfellow 707-395-78

resistivity

9.71 μΩ-cm

diam. × thickness

10 mm × 0.01 mm

bp

2750 °C (lit.)

mp

1535 °C (lit.)

density

7.86 g/mL at 25 °C (lit.)

SMILES string

[Fe]

InChI

1S/Fe

InChI key

XEEYBQQBJWHFJM-UHFFFAOYSA-N

General description

For updated SDS information please visit www.goodfellow.com.

Legal Information

Product of Goodfellow

Certificate of Analysis

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Certificate of Origin

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Qiu et al.
Physical review letters, 85(7), 1492-1495 (2000-09-06)
FeF (2) films are grown by the reaction of XeF (2) and SeF (6) with iron foil. The growth initially follows the Mott-Cabrera parabolic rate law, indicating that the process is diffusion limited. At a certain film thickness, however, the
Arnold L Demain et al.
Applied microbiology and biotechnology, 73(1), 55-59 (2006-04-20)
When tetanus toxin is made by fermentation with Clostridium tetani, the traditional source of iron is an insoluble preparation called reduced iron powder. This material removes oxygen from the system by forming FeO(2) (rust). When inoculated in a newly developed
Jun-Won Jang et al.
Water science and technology : a journal of the International Association on Water Pollution Research, 59(12), 2503-2507 (2009-06-23)
Zero valent iron has been successfully used for the degradation of a wide range of contaminants. However, this reaction of using ZVI particle produces a large quantity of iron sludge. To solve the problem, we report the synthesis of self-organized
Don-Kyu Kim et al.
Nature medicine, 20(4), 419-424 (2014-03-25)
In response to microbial infection, expression of the defensin-like peptide hepcidin (encoded by Hamp) is induced in hepatocytes to decrease iron release from macrophages. To elucidate the mechanism by which Salmonella enterica var. Typhimurium (S. typhimurium), an intramacrophage bacterium, alters
Hypoferremia of infection: a double-edged sword?
Kristen L Lokken et al.
Nature medicine, 20(4), 335-337 (2014-04-09)

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