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Potassium chlorochromate
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Potassium trioxochlorochromate,<ref name="kolitsch2002"/> potassium chlorochromate,<ref name="csudh">Synonyms Of Chemicals. Csudh.edu (2003-09-16). Retrieved on 2011-06-01.</ref><ref name="altnamebook1">{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=book }}</ref><ref name="altnamebook2">{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=book }}</ref> Peligot's salt, or Péligot's salt is a chemical substance named after Eugène-Melchior Péligot.<ref name="sas">Norm Stanley Colorful Chromium Compounds, 23 August 2002</ref> Its formula is KCrO3Cl<ref name="gloss">Glossary. Srb.npaci.edu. Retrieved on 2011-06-01.</ref>

Peligot's salt is the potassium salt of chlorochromic acid (chromic acid where chlorine has replaced one of the OH groups). Peligot's salt can be considered intermediate between chromic acid and chromyl chloride.<ref name="sas"/>

It is stable in air but in water, where it is soluble,<ref name="altnamebook2"/> it can become hydrolysed. When under high temperature, Peligot's salt parts with its chlorine and produces chromic oxide.<ref name="sas"/>

Potassium chlorochromate can be prepared from potassium dichromate, hydrochloric acid, and water. The substance may look like long orange-red crystals.<ref name="sas"/>

Peligot's salt can oxidise the substance benzyl alcohol, a reaction which can be catalysed by acid.<ref name="pek1990">{{#invoke:Citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=journal }}</ref>

The structure of Peligot's salt has been redeterminated in 2002.<ref name="kolitsch2002"/>


Potassium trioxochlorochromate sections
Intro  (18-Crown-6)potassium chlorochromate  Safety  References  

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{{ safesubst:#invoke:Unsubst||$N=Orphan |date=__DATE__ |$B={{#invoke:Message box|ambox}} }}

Potassium chlorochromate
CitationClass=journal }}</ref>

Potassium trioxochlorochromate,<ref name="kolitsch2002"/> potassium chlorochromate,<ref name="csudh">Synonyms Of Chemicals. Csudh.edu (2003-09-16). Retrieved on 2011-06-01.</ref><ref name="altnamebook1">{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=book }}</ref><ref name="altnamebook2">{{#invoke:citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=book }}</ref> Peligot's salt, or Péligot's salt is a chemical substance named after Eugène-Melchior Péligot.<ref name="sas">Norm Stanley Colorful Chromium Compounds, 23 August 2002</ref> Its formula is KCrO3Cl<ref name="gloss">Glossary. Srb.npaci.edu. Retrieved on 2011-06-01.</ref>

Peligot's salt is the potassium salt of chlorochromic acid (chromic acid where chlorine has replaced one of the OH groups). Peligot's salt can be considered intermediate between chromic acid and chromyl chloride.<ref name="sas"/>

It is stable in air but in water, where it is soluble,<ref name="altnamebook2"/> it can become hydrolysed. When under high temperature, Peligot's salt parts with its chlorine and produces chromic oxide.<ref name="sas"/>

Potassium chlorochromate can be prepared from potassium dichromate, hydrochloric acid, and water. The substance may look like long orange-red crystals.<ref name="sas"/>

Peligot's salt can oxidise the substance benzyl alcohol, a reaction which can be catalysed by acid.<ref name="pek1990">{{#invoke:Citation/CS1|citation |CitationClass=journal }}</ref>

The structure of Peligot's salt has been redeterminated in 2002.<ref name="kolitsch2002"/>


Potassium trioxochlorochromate sections
Intro  (18-Crown-6)potassium chlorochromate  Safety  References  

PREVIOUS: IntroNEXT: (18-Crown-6)potassium chlorochromate
<<>>