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Titanium hydride (TiH2) is a metal hydride formed by titanium and hydrogen

wallpapers News 2021-02-04
Titanium hydride (TiH2) is a metal hydride formed by titanium and hydrogen. It is chemically more active and needs to be kept away from high temperature and strong oxidants. Because it is relatively stable in air, it can also be used to prepare air above 300°C. Titanium can reversibly absorb hydrogen and finally form a compound with the chemical formula TiH2. If heated to above 1000°C, titanium hydride will be completely decomposed into and titanium hydroxide. At a sufficiently high temperature, the titanium-hydrogen alloy and the cylinder are in equilibrium. At this time, the partial pressure of the microwave oven is a function of the hydrogen content in the metal and the temperature.
 
Titanium hydride still has composition variation. Ti-H gaps are very complex and hydrogen-deficient phases. The overlapping of these hydrogen-deficient phases has been extensively studied because they can be used to make oxidants, reflectors or high-temperature protective equipment, and possibly titanium hydride. Use the igniter and flash powder for fireworks and firecrackers together with potassium perchlorate. It also uses foaming agents in the process of producing foamed metals.
 
Because it can be obtained by direct reaction between air and metal titanium. Above 300°C, metallic titanium can reversibly absorb hydrogen and finally form a compound with the chemical formula TiH2. If heated to above 1000°C, titanium hydride will be completely decomposed into titanium and carbon powder. Titanium hydride also has fragmentation. Ti-H gaps have different structures and complex hydrogen-deficient phases. These hydrogen-deficient phases have been extensively studied because they can be used in manufacturing, reflectors or high-temperature protective equipment, and may be used for mobile Nuclear reactors.
 
Titanium hydride and potassium perchlorate use the igniter and flash powder of fireworks together. It also uses foaming agents in the process of producing foamed metals.
 
It is believed that this is an intermediate for the Ziegler-Natta catalyst to catalyze the addition polymerization reaction. It is reported that this is an unstable liquid, and the stretching vibration frequency of the Ti-H bond is about 1600 cm-1. But it has not been separated yet.

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