Cobalt (II) Acetate Formula

Cobalt(II) acetate is the cobalt(II) salt of acetic acid. It is commonly found as the tetrahydrate Co(C2H3O2)2·4 H2O. It is used as an industrial catalyst.Nickel(II) acetate is the name for inorganic compound with the formula Ni(CH3CO2)2(H2O)n. The green tetrahydrate is more common. It is used for electroplating.Cobalt(II) carbonate is the inorganic compound with the formula CoCO3. This reddish paramagnetic solid is an intermediate in the hydrometallurgical purification of cobalt from its ores. It is an inorganic pigment, and a precursor to catalysts.[4] Commercially available pale violet basic cobalt carbonate, with the formula CoCO3(Co(OH)x(H2O)y (CAS 12069-68-0).[5]

Chemical Name

Cobalt (II) Acetate

Other Name

:

Cobalt Salt

Chemical Formula

:

Co(C2H3O2)2

State

:

Solid

Category

:

Organic

Appearance

:

Pink Crystals (anhydrous) Intense Red Crystals (tetrahydrate)

Molar Mass / Molecular Weight

:

177.021 g/mol

Molar Density

:

1.705 G/cm3 (tetrahydrate)

Boiling Point

:

200 °C (392 °F; 473 K)

Melting Point

:

140 °C (284 °F; 413 K) (tetrahydrate)

Cobalt(II) acetate is the cobalt(II) salt of acetic acid. It is commonly found as the tetrahydrate Co(C2H3O2)2·4 H2O. It is used as an industrial catalyst.Nickel(II) acetate is the name for inorganic compound with the formula Ni(CH3CO2)2(H2O)n. The green tetrahydrate is more common. It is used for electroplating.Cobalt(II) carbonate is the inorganic compound with the formula CoCO3. This reddish paramagnetic solid is an intermediate in the hydrometallurgical purification of cobalt from its ores. It is an inorganic pigment, and a precursor to catalysts.[4] Commercially available pale violet basic cobalt carbonate, with the formula CoCO3(Co(OH)x(H2O)y (CAS 12069-68-0).[5]


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