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|Product Name:||Potassium Peroxymonosulfate||MF:||2KHSO5 · KHSO4 · K2SO4|
|Animal Type:||Livestock||CAS No.:||70693-62-8|
CAS 70693-62-8 Monopersulfate Shock Potassium Caroate For Swine Fever
Potassium peroxymonosulfate (also known as MPS, potassium monopersulfate, potassium caroate, the trade names Caroat and Oxone, and as non-chlorine shock in the pool and spa industry) is widely used as an oxidizing agent. It is the potassium salt of peroxymonosulfuric acid.
|Active Component (KHSO5.KHSO4.K2SO4), %||≥99|
|Bulk Density, g/L||800-1200|
|Particle Size Distribution(0.850~0.075mm),%||≥90.0|
|Stability ,active oxygen loss/month, %||≤1.0|
When chlorine is used to oxidize pool water, it reacts with bather and other organic wastes, which are primarily nitrogen based compounds, to form chloramines. These by-products have a foul odor and are considered unpleasant. KMPS also reacts with the nitrogen- based compounds introduced by bathers, but because it does not contain chlorine, does not form chloramines in its oxidation process.
Actually,oxidizes chloramines as well as urea, the active ingredient in urine, according to John Wojtowitc, water chemist. It reacts very slowly with ammonia. KMPS’s lifetime in pool water depends on the quantity of oxidizable material. All things being equal, however, it is not nearly as sensitive to sunlight as chlorine. Unstabilized chlorine is more than 90 percent decomposed within a few hours, while KMPS is about 23 percent decomposed per hour, according to Wojtowitc.
Proper Shipping Name: Corrosive Solid, Acidic, Inorganic N.O.S. (Potassium Peroxymonosulfate)
Class: 8 (CORROSIVE)
UN Number: 3260
EMS: F-A, S-B
Packing: 25kg woven polypropylene bags with inner polyethylene liner (UN approved), or 50kg plastic drums.