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Antimony Powder

Antimony Powder

Fining agent; Catalysts; Filler; Flame retardant; Optical materials (with high refractive index); Gas sensors; Humidity sensors; ceramic industry; Doped material for the electronics industry; varistor……

Antimony Powder
Product No NRE-8002
CAS No. 7440-36-0
Formula  Sb
Molecular Weight 121.76 g/mol
APS <40 µm (can be customized)
Purity 99.9%
Color silvery lustrous gray
Density 6.697 g/cm3
Melting Point 630.63 °C
Boiling Point 1635 °C

Antimony Powder Applications:

Antimony powder, a fine form of the chemical element antimony, has several applications across various industries due to its unique properties and characteristics. Some of its key applications include:

Fire Retardants: Antimony compounds are commonly used as fire retardants in plastics, textiles, and other materials. They can inhibit the spread of flames and reduce the risk of fires.

Batteries: Antimony is used in certain types of batteries, such as lead-acid batteries, as an alloying agent to improve their performance and durability.

Semiconductor Manufacturing: Antimony is used in the production of semiconductors, particularly as a dopant in silicon wafers to modify their electrical properties.

Paints and Pigments: Antimony compounds are used in the manufacturing of paints and pigments, often as a white pigment or as a color stabilizer.

Glass Production: Antimony oxide is employed in the glass industry to decolorize and refine glass, making it clearer and more transparent.

Ceramics: Antimony compounds can be used in ceramic glazes to create colors, improve hardness, and enhance other properties.

Alloys: Antimony is used in the production of various alloys, including type metal, which is used in the printing industry, and Babbitt metal, used in bearings.

Pyrotechnics: Antimony is utilized in the production of fireworks and pyrotechnics to create dazzling effects and colors.

Textile Industry: Antimony compounds can be used in the textile industry as flame retardants for fabrics and other materials.

Medicine: Historically, antimony compounds were used in traditional medicine, although their use has declined due to safety concerns. Some antimony compounds have been used to treat parasitic infections.

Metallurgy: Antimony can be used as a hardening agent in alloys, improving the mechanical properties of metals like lead and tin.

Catalysis: Antimony compounds can act as catalysts in certain chemical reactions, including the production of plastics and polyesters.