ChemicalBook > Product Catalog > Organic Chemistry > Organometallic compounds > Organic manganese > Manganese
Basic information History, Occurrence, and Uses Physical Properties Production Toxicity Safety Related Supplier
Manganese Chemical Properties
- Melting point:1244 °C (lit.)
- Boiling point:1962 °C (lit.)
- Density 7.3 g/mL at 25 °C (lit.)
- Flash point:450℃
- storage temp. no restrictions.
- solubility H2O: soluble
- form Powder
- Specific Gravity7.2
- color Gray-brown to brown-black
- PH<1 (H2O, 20°C)
- Resistivity185 μΩ-cm, 20°C
- Water Solubility Soluble in diluted acids. Insoluble in water.
- Merck 13,5745
- Exposure limitsCeiling: 5 mg(Mn)/m3 (ACGIH and OSHA) TWA: 1 mg(Mn)/m3 (NIOSH).
- Stability:Stable. Incompatible with water, strong oxidizing agents, strong acids, phosphorus.
- CAS DataBase Reference7439-96-5(CAS DataBase Reference)
- NIST Chemistry ReferenceManganese(7439-96-5)
- EPA Substance Registry SystemManganese (7439-96-5)
- Hazard Codes F,Xi,T,C
- Risk Statements 36/38-15-11-34-23/24/25-2017/11/15
- Safety Statements 45-43-26-36-36/37/39-27
- RIDADR UN 3264 8/PG 3
- WGK Germany 2
- RTECS OO9625000
- TSCA Yes
- HS Code 8111 00 11
- HazardClass 8
- PackingGroup III
- Hazardous Substances Data7439-96-5(Hazardous Substances Data)
- ToxicityLD50 orally in Rabbit: 9000 mg/kg
Manganese Usage And Synthesis
- History, Occurrence, and UsesManganese was recognized as an element by Scheele, Bergman and others in 1774 and isolated by Gahn in the same year. Gahn obtained the metal by thermal reduction of pyrolusite with carbon. The element derived its name from the Latin word, magnes which means magnet, referring to the magnetic properties of its ore pyrolusite.
Manganese is distributed widely in nature, mostly as oxide, silicate, and carbonate ores. Manganese ores often are found in association with iron ores in small quantities. The element, however, does not occur naturally in native form. Manganese is the twelfth most abundant element in the earth’s crust. Its concentration in the earth’s crust is estimated to be 0.095%. Its average concentration in seawater is 2μg/L. Manganese also is found in large quantities in deep-sea nodules over the ocean floor at depths of 2.5 to 4 miles.
Manganese is used widely in industry: the most important use is in ferrous metallurgy. It also is used in chemical, electrochemical, food and pharmaceutical applications. Ferromanganese alloys are used in steel manufacturing.
Manganese serves as a deoxidizer of molten steel and controls its sulfur content. Manganese metal also enhances strength and hardness of the alloy, and its resistance to corrosion. Manganese is used in high-temperature steels, stainless steels, manganese steel and various nickel-chromium and manganesealuminum alloys. Practically all aluminum and magnesium alloys contain manganese.
Manganese is an essential element for plants and animals. Its shortage in soil can cause chlorosis or lack of chlorophyll in plants—manifested by the appearance of yellow or grey streaks on the leaves or mottling. It activates certain plant enzymes, such as oxalosuccinic decacarboxylase in the oxidation of carbohydrates. Manganese deficiency can cause deformity of bones in animals. In chemical industries, manganese is used to prepare several compounds.
- Physical PropertiesReddish-gray metal; exists in four allotropic modifications: alpha-, beta-, gammaand delta forms. Alpha form has cubic crystal structure; 58 atoms per unit cell; density 7.43 g/cm3; brittle; transforms to beta form at 720°C. Betamanganese is brittle and has a cubic lattice structure; containing 20 atoms per unit cube; transforms to gamma form at 1,100°C or back to alpha form on cooling; density 7.29 g/cm3. The gamma form exists as face-centered cubic crystal containing 4 atoms per unit cell; density 7.18 g/cm3; converts to delta form at 1,136°C. Delta-manganese consists of body-centered cubic crystals containing 2 atoms per unit cube; density 6.30 g/cm3; stable up to 1,244°C above which it melts to liquid.
Manganese vaporizes at 2,097°C; vapor pressure 0.9 torr at 1,244°C; hardness 5.0 (Mohs scale); magnetic susceptibility 9.9 cgs units at 18°C; electrical resistivities 185, 44, and 60 microhm–cm at 20°C for alpha-, betaand gamma allotropes respectively; thermal neutron absorption 13.2 barns.
- ProductionManganese is recovered primarily from its oxide ores, the most important being pyrolusite, MnO2. The basic method of producing the metal has not changed much since Gahn first isolated it by reducing manganese dioxide with carbon. Several processes to produce manganese meet its high demand in ferrous metallurgy. The oxides are reduced thermally in an electric furnace or a blast furnace. The ore is smelted at high temperatures in the presence of carbon, which reduces higher oxides of manganese, MnO2, Mn2O3, and Mn3O4 into MnO, and then forms metallic manganese which has a relatively high vapor pressure:
Selection of the process depends on the requirement of the product, such as high-carbon or low-carbon ferromanganese or silicomanganese of varying carbon contents. Usually coke is used as a reducing agent for high-carbon ferromanganese for the steel industry. Low-carbon ferromanganese, silicomanganese, or refined ferromanganese that has low carbon content ranging from 0.1 to 1.5% maximum carbon, may be obtained by using silicon as a reducing agent:
MnO2 + Si → Mn + SiO2
Mn3O4 + 2Si → 3Mn + SiO2
2MnO + Si → 2Mn + SiO2
Often, the manganese ores contain several other naturally occurring metal oxides such as alumina, silica, magnesia, and lime. Some of these oxides may be blended into manganese ore as fluxes to the furnace charge.
Manganese may be produced by electrolytic processes. Aqueous solutions of manganese(II) sulfate are used as the electrolyte. Mn ore is roasted and reduced with carbon or silicon to convert the higher oxides of manganese into MnO. The products are then leached with dilute sulfuric acid at pH 3. MnO dissolves in the acid forming manganese(II) sulfate. The solution is filtered and separated from insoluble residues. It then is neturalized with ammonia to pH 6–7.
Iron and aluminum precipitate out when treated with ammonia and are removed by filtration. Other metals, such as copper, zinc, lead and arsenic are precipitated and removed as sulfides upon passing hydrogen sufide through the solution. Colloidal particles of metallic sulfides and sulfur are removed by treatment with iron(II) sulfide. The purified solution of manganese(II) sulfate is then electrolyzed in an electrolytic cell using lead anode and Hastelloy or Type 316 stainless steel cathode, both of which are resistant to acid. Manganese is deposited on the cathode as a thin film.
Manganese also is produced by electrolysis of fused salt. In one such process, the reduced MnO is blended to molten calcium fluoride and lime. The latter is used to neutralize silica in the ore. The fused composition of these salts is electrolyzed at 1,300°C in an electrolytic cell made up of high temperature ceramic material, using a carbon anode and a cathode consisting of iron bars internally cooled by water.
- ToxicityAlthough trace amounts of manganese are essential for animals, in large quantities the metal can cause acute and chronic poisoning. Chronic inhalation of metal dust or fumes can cause manganism, a nonfatal disease affecting the central nervous system. The symptoms are mental disorder and disturbance in speech.
- DescriptionManganese occurs as a free element in nature and is ubiquitous in the environment. The origin and uses of this black mineral date back to the Greek golden period. Manganese was known as pyrolusite or manganese dioxide. A Swedish chemist, Carl Wilhelm Scheele, used pyrolusite to produce chlorine in the mid-eighteenth century. But not until 1774 was manganese isolated and purified as a metal by Johan Gottlieb Gahn by reducing the dioxide with carbon. Manganese is an essential element for humans and animals.
- Chemical PropertiesManganese is a combustible, lustrous, brittle, silvery soft metal. It may be found in chunks, powder, or flakes. The most important ore containing manganese is pyrolusite. Manganese may also be produced from ferrous scrap used in the production of electric and open-hearth steel.
- Physical propertiesManganese is a reactive metal that has several oxidation states (2, 3, 4, 6, and 7) thatare responsible for its varied chemical compounds. The chemical and physical properties ofmanganese are similar to the properties of its companions in group 7—technetium (43Tc) andrhenium (75Re).Pure manganese is a gray-white metal that is somewhat similar to iron, located just to theright of it in period 4. Manganese is a reactive element that, over time, will decompose in coldwater and will rust (oxidize) in moist air. It has magnetic properties but is not as magnetic asiron. Its melting point is 1,233°C, its boiling point is 1962°C, and its density is 7.44 g/cm3.
- IsotopesThere are 30 isotopes of manganese, ranging from Mn-44 to Mn-69, with onlyone being stable: Mn-55 makes up 100% of the element in the Earth’s crust. All theother isotopes are artificially radioactive with half-lives ranging from 70 nanoseconds to3.7×106 years. Artificial radioisotopes are produced in nuclear reactors, and becausemost radioactive isotopes are not natural, they do not contribute to the element’s naturalexistence on Earth.
- Origin of NameThe name manganese is derived from the mineral magnesite (or dolomite, a compound of magnesium carbonate), which was mined in the region of Magnesia of ancient Greece.
- OccurrenceManganese minerals are widely distributed across the Earth as oxides, silicates, and carbonates. Manganese is the 11th most abundant element found in the Earth’s crust, and manganeseoxide minerals are the 10th most abundant compounds in the Earth’s crust. Pure manganeseis found in meteorites that land on Earth’s surface. Its minerals psilomelane, pyrolusite, rhodichrosite, and manganite (manganese ore) are found in most countries. It is also found inlow-grade iron ores and in slag as a by-product of iron smelting. Manganese ores are foundin India, Brazil, the Republic of South Africa, Gabon, Australia, and Russia, as well as in thestate of Montana in the United States.Huge amounts (i.e., more than 1012 tons) of manganese cover vast regions of the oceanbeds, and more than 107 tons are newly deposited each year. When recovered nodules (lumps)are removed and dried, they contain between 15% and 35% Mn, which is below the requirement for commercial mining. In addition, smaller amounts of cobalt, nickel, and copper arefound in these manganese “nodules.” Proposals to mine the nodules have been suggested, butno large quantities have been recovered. Mining of the ocean floors for manganese will probably not occur until the sources on Earth become more scarce and expensive to exploit, whichis not likely to happen any time soon. Meanwhile, these nodule deposits serve as a reserve forseveral important metals.In addition to reduction of its ores in furnaces, manganese can be produced by electrolysis. The electrolyte is manganese sulfate that is produced by treating ore with sulfuric acid,(2MnO2 + 2H2SO4 → 2MnSO4 + O2 + 2H2O). The anode is lead alloy, and the cathode ismade of a steel alloy. Pure (about 99%) manganese metal collects at the cathode, and in theprocess, the manganese sulfate is converted back to sulfuric acid, which can be reused to reactwith more MnO2 ore.
- CharacteristicsThere are four allotropic forms of manganese, which means each of its allotropes has a different crystal form and molecular structure. Therefore, each allotrope exhibits different chemical and physical properties (see the forms of carbon—diamond, carbon black, and graphite).The alpha (α) allotrope is stable at room temperature whereas the gamma (γ) form is soft,bendable, and easy to cut. The delta ? allotrope exists only at temperatures above 1,100°C. Asa pure metal, it cannot be worked into different shapes because it is too brittle. Manganese isresponsible for the color in amethyst crystals and is used to make amethyst-colored glass.
- HistoryRecognized by Scheele, Bergman, and others as an element and isolated by Gahn in 1774 by reduction of the dioxide with carbon. Manganese minerals are widely distributed; oxides, silicates, and carbonates are the most common. The discovery of large quantities of manganese nodules on the floor of the oceans holds promise as a source of manganese. These nodules contain about 24% manganese together with many other elements in lesser abundance. Most manganese today is obtained from ores found in Ukraine, Brazil, Australia, Republic of So. Africa, Gabon, China, and India. Pyrolusite (MnO2) and rhodochrosite (MnCO3) are among the most common manganese minerals. The metal is obtained by reduction of the oxide with sodium, magnesium, aluminum, or by electrolysis. It is gray-white, resembling iron, but is harder and very brittle. The metal is reactive chemically, and decomposes in cold water slowly. Manganese is used to form many important alloys. In steel, manganese improves the rolling and forging qualities, strength, toughness, stiffness, wear resistance, hardness, and hardenability. With aluminum and antimony, especially with small amounts of copper, it forms highly ferromagnetic alloys. Manganese metal is ferromagnetic only after special treatment. The pure metal exists in four allotropic forms. The alpha form is stable at ordinary temperature; gamma manganese, which changes to alpha at ordinary temperatures, is soft, easily cut, and capable of being bent. The dioxide (pyrolusite) is used as a depolarizer in dry cells, and is used to “decolorize” glass that is colored green by impurities of iron. Manganese by itself colors glass an amethyst color, and is responsible for the color of true amethyst. The dioxide is also used in the preparation of oxygen and chlorine, and in drying black paints. The permanganate is a powerful oxidizing agent and is used in quantitative analysis and in medicine. Manganese is widely distributed throughout the animal kingdom. It is an important trace element and may be essential for utilization of vitamin B1. Twenty-seven isotopes and isomers are known. Manganese metal (99.95%) is priced at about $800/kg. Metal of 99.6% purity is priced at about $80/kg.
- UsesAs an oligoelement, manganese plays a role in collagen synthesis and skin moisturizing. Patents have been assigned on the use of manganese, zinc, and copper in the treatment of acne and sunburns. It can also be used as a colorant, providing a violet color to a product.
- UsesIn manufacture of steel; for rock crushers, railway points and crossings, wagon buffers; as a constituent of several alloys, e.g., ferromanganese, copper manganese, Manganin.
- UsesManganese is a constituent of many alloys.It is used in the manufacture of steel. Certainmanganese compounds, such as, thefungicide, Maneb, the contrasting agent mangafodipirtrisodiumin nuclear magnetic resonancetomography for diagnostic imagingand the gasoline additive anti-knock agent,methylcyclopentadienyl manganese tricarbonyl(MMT) have been introduced into themarket in recent years.
Manganese is an essential trace elementneeded for many enzymatic reactions. Itsdeficiency is associated with growth retardation,changes in circulating HDL cholesteroland glucose levels and reproductive failure.Bone deformities have also been observedin certain animals deficient in manganese.Its deficiency, however is rarely found inhumans. Manganese is toxic at high dosesor chronic exposure. Manganese toxicity canoccur in certain occupational settings throughinhalation of its dust.
- UsesManganese is a metallic element that functions as a nutrient and dietary supplement. it is necessary for normal bone and tendon structure, central nervous system functionality, and glucose utiliza- tion. sources include manganese carbonate, chloride, oxides, and sulfates. these sources differ in solubility.
- UsesManganese does not have many uses, but the utility it does have is important. Manganese’smajor use is as an alloy with other metals. When alloyed with iron, it makes steel that isstronger, stiffer, tougher, harder, and longer-wearing. At one time railroad rails were made ofiron and were replaced about once a year because of the “softness” of pure iron. Later it wasdiscovered that with the addition of about 20% manganese to iron, it was possible to producean extremely hard steel rail that would last over 20 years. When alloyed with aluminum, alongwith small amounts of antimony and copper, it forms a ferromagnetic alloy widely used inmany industries. Manganese dioxide (MnO2, pyrolusite) is used as a depolarizer in dry cells (that’s the black “stuff” inside flashlight batteries). It is used as a drying agent in black paintsand varnishes and as a bleaching agent for glass and oils.Manganese is also used in the production of aluminum and other metals to produce light,impressively hard tools that can withstand high temperatures, such as the tools used to cutmetal on lathes.A small amount of manganese (1.5 to 5.0 milligrams) is required in the diets of humans fornormal development of tendon, bones, and some enzymes, and it is thought to be necessaryfor the body to utilize vitamin B1. Manganese is found in many foods, including peas, beans,bran, nuts, coffee, and tea.
- Production MethodsWorld manganese ore production was estimated to be 13.3 million ton (as manganese) in 2008. Top five manganese-producing countries were South Africa, Australia, China, Gabon, and Brazil. World manganese ferroalloy production in 2008 was 13.2 million ton (MT) (10). Metallurgical applications account for most manganese consumption. In the United States, 85–90% of this is for steelmaking. Manganese is essential in iron and steel production because of its sulfur-fixing, deoxidizing, and alloying properties. As an alloying agent in finished steel, manganese contributes increased strength, hardness, and corrosion resistance. Practically all steels contain manganese; low-carbon steels contain 0.15–0.8% manganese, whereas high-strength steels contain over 1% manganese. Stainless steels typically contain about 1% manganese, but there are manganese-stainless steels (200 series stainless steels) where nickel is replaced partly or entirely by manganese, resulting in manganese content of 4–16%.
- DefinitionA transition metal occurring naturally as oxides, e.g. pyrolusite (MnO2). Nodules found on the ocean floor are about 25% manganese. Its main use is in alloy steels made by adding pyrolusite to iron ore in an electric furnace. Manganese decomposes cold water and dilute acids to give hydrogen and reacts with oxygen and nitrogen when heated. The oxidation states are +7, +6, +4, and (the most stable) +2. Manganese(II) salts are pale pink and with alkali the solutions precipitate manganese(II) hydroxide, which rapidly oxidizes in air to brown manganese(III) oxide. Symbol: Mn; m.p. 1244°C; b.p. 1962°C; r.d. 7.44 (20%C); p.n. 25; r.a.m. 54.93805.
- General DescriptionA lustrous brittle silvery solid.
- Air & Water ReactionsDuring a fire in an industrial bag filter, a mixture of aluminum and Manganese dusts was released and an explosion resulted [Occ. Haz. 28:185-7. 1946-47].
- Reactivity ProfileManganese dust(finely divided) has been known to be pyrophoric. Powdered Manganese ignites in chlorine and burns brilliantly; with fluorine the reaction takes place with incandescence [Mellor 12:185, 344. 1946-47]. Concentrated nitric acid reacts with Manganese with incandescence and a feeble explosion [Mellor 12:188. 1946-47]. Manganese or potassium ignites in nitrogen dioxide [Ann. Chim. et Phys.(2) 2:317]. Manganese burns with a brilliant flame when heated in sulfur dioxide vapor [Mellor 12:187. 1946-47]. Contact with conc. hydrogen peroxide causes violent decomposition and/or ignition.
- HazardDust or powder is flammable. Use dry chemical to extinguish. Toxic. Central nervous system impairment. Questionable carcinogen.
- Health HazardCouper in 1837 observed that manganesedust produced a neurological syndrome similarto those of Parkinson’s disease. Thesymptoms were muscle weakness, tremor,bent posture, excess salivation and whisperedspeech. Excess manganese can accumulatein brain tissue to cause such neurodegenerativedisorder known as manganism, a diseasewith Parkinson-like symptoms, evokingsevere psychiatric and extrapyramidal motorfunction. The clinical manifestation of suchtoxicity arises from the focal injury to basalganglia, a region characterized by intenseconsumption of oxygen and high dopaminecontent. Chronic manganese exposure probablyincurs mitochondrial dysfunction, depletionof levels of enzymes peroxidase andcatalase, as well as, biochemical imbalancesof catecholamine in this brain region. Suchexposures may eventually produce cytotoxiclevels of free radicals causing cellular damage.The mechanism of neurodegenerativedamage, however, is not clearly understood.Disturbances in iron homeostasis and valencestate of manganese have been cited as keyfactors in contributing to manganese toxicity(Crossgrove and Zheng 2004). Oxidativebasis of manganese neurotoxicity andprogression of manganism is well reviewed(HaMai and Bondy 2004; Dobson et al.2004; Levy and Nassetta 2003).
Yang et al (2005) have proposed an alternatepathway of manganese induced neurotoxicitythat involved eukaryotic ACDP(ancient conserved domain protein) familyprotein in metal homoeostasis. These authorsemployed the baker’s yeast Saccharomycescerevisiae as a model system to identifygenes that contributed to manganese-relateddamage.
The treatment against Mn toxicity includechelation therapy with EDTA and supplementationwith levodopa.
- Agricultural UsesManganese (Mn) is a transition element with atomic number 25 and atomic weight 54.93. It belongs to Group 7 of the Periodic Table and is anessential plant nutrient which plays an important role in plant biochemical processes. It is absorbed by plants in the form of manganese ions (Mn2+) or as an organic complex. In green plants, manganese influences the light-dependent water splitting reaction (Hill reaction) and oxygen evolution during photosynthesis. Manganese provides oxygen to poorly ventilated interior soil pores, where iron in the form of ferrous ion (Fe2+) and complex organic molecules would otherwise remain nonoxidized.
Manganese is associated with several enzyme systems and electron transport. It exists as manganese ion (Mn2+) in plant cells in many complex forms. It can form metalloproteins and is tightly bound in chloroplast with its average concentration of 100 ppm in the plant cell.
Manganese serves as a co-factor or a prosthetic group of enzymes involved in reactions concerned with oxidation-reduction, carboxylation, decarboxylation, photophosphorylation and hydrolysis. It affects respiration, amino acid synthesis, lignin biosynthesis and hormone levels in plants. It regulates the metabolism of carbohydrates, proteins, nucleic acids, secondary metabolites, ascorbic acid and citric acid cycles. With other metals, it works in the activation of enzymes such as arginase, cysteine desulphydrase, deoxyribonuclease and yeast phosphatase. Manganese is a specific activator of the enzyme, namely, prolidase and glutamyl transferase.
- Safety ProfileHuman systemic effects by inhalation: degenerative brain changes, change in motor activity, muscle weakness. A skin and eye irritant. Questionable carcinogen with experimental tumorigenic data. Flammable and moderately explosive in the form of dust or powder when exposed to flame. The dust ma)' be pyrophoric in air and may explode when heated in carbon dioxide. Murtures of aluminum dust and manganese dust may explode in air. mxtures with ammonium nitrate may explode when heated. The powdered metal igmtes on contact with fluorine, chlorine + heat, hydrogen peroxide, bromine pentafluoride, sulfur dioxide + heat. Violent reaction with NO2 and oxidants. Incandescent reaction with phosphorus, nitryl fluoride, nitric acid. Wdl react with water or steam to produce hydrogen; can react with oxidizing materials. To fight fire, use special dry chemical. See also MANGANESE COMPOUNDS.
- Potential ExposureManganese is used in the production of steel; and in the manufacture of welding rod coatings and fluxes; in the iron and steel industry in steel alloys, e.g., ferro-manganese, silico-manganese, manganin, spiegeleisen; and as an agent to reduce oxygen and sulfur content of molten steel. Other alloys may be formed with copper, zinc, and aluminum. Manganese and its compounds are utilized in the manufacture of dry cell batteries (MnO2), paints, varnishes, inks, dyes, matches, and firework; as a fertilizer, disinfectant, bleaching agent; laboratory reagent; drier for oils; an oxidizing agent in the chemical industry particularly in the synthesis of potassium permanganate; and as a decolorizer and coloring agent in the glass and ceramics industry. Exposure may occur during the mining, smelting, and refining of manganese; in the production of various materials; and in welding operations with manganese-coated rods. Manganese normally is ingested as a trace nutrient in food. The average human intake is approximately 10 mg/day
- Environmental FateHigher levels of environmental exposures to manganese are
most likely to occur in or near a factory or a waste site that
releases manganese dust into air. Manganese is also released
into air by combustion of unleaded gasoline that contains
manganese as an antiknock ingredient. Some manganese
compounds are readily soluble, so significant exposures can
also occur by ingestion of contaminated drinking water.
However, manganese in surface water may oxidize or adsorb to
sediment particles and settle out. Manganese in soil can migrate
as particulate matter to air or water, or soluble compounds may
be dissolved by water and leached from the soil. Elemental
manganese and inorganic manganese compounds have negligible
vapor pressures, but may exist in air as suspended
particulate matter derived from industrial emissions or the
erosion of soils. The half-life of airborne particles is usually on
the order of days, depending on the size of the particle and
The transport and partitioning of manganese in water are controlled by the solubility of the specific chemical form present, which in turn is determined by pH, Eh (oxidation–reduction potential), and the characteristics of available anions. The metal may exist in water in any of four oxidation states (2+, 3+, 4+, or 7+). Divalent manganese (Mn2+) predominates in most waters (pH 4–7), but may become oxidized at pH greater than 8 or 9. The principal anion associated with Mn2+ in water is usually carbonate (CO3 2), and the concentration of manganese is limited by the relatively low solubility (65 mg l-1) of MnCO2. In relatively oxidized water, the solubility of Mn2+ may be controlled by manganese oxide equilibria, with manganese being converted to the (3+) or (4+) valence state. In extremely reduced water, the fate of manganese tends to be controlled by the formation of the poorly soluble sulfide.
Manganese in water may be significantly bioconcentrated at lower trophic levels.
Manganese is a natural component ofmost foods. The highest manganese concentrations (up to 40 ppm) are found in nuts and grains, with lower levels (up to 4 ppm) found in milk products, meats, fish, and eggs. Concentrations of manganese in infant formulas range from 34 to 1000 ppb, compared to concentrations of 10 ppb in human milk and 30 ppb in cow’s milk.
- ShippingUN3089 Metal powders, flammable, n.o.s., Hazard Class: 4.1; Labels: 4.1-Flammable solid. UN3077Environmentally hazardous substances, solid, n.o.s., Hazard class: 9; Labels: 9-Miscellaneous hazardous material, Technical Name Required
- Toxicity evaluationManganese [7439-96-5] is an integral part of the superoxide dismutase and of the electron donor complex of photosystem II. Manganese may activate enzymes in the same way as Mg2+ by bridging the phosphate group with the enzyme or the substrate. Deficiency of Mn2+ leads to the breakdown of chloroplasts. Characteristic deficiency symptoms are smaller yellow spots on the leaves and interveinal chlorosis. Manganese toxicity may occur, especially on flooded soils, because of the reduction and thus solubilization of manganese oxides. Toxicity symptoms are generally characterized by brown spots of MnO2 in the older leaves surrounded by chlorotic areas (29).
- IncompatibilitiesDust, powder, or finely divided material has been known to be pyrophoric or explosive in air. Compact, solid metallic magnesium is nonflammable. Reacts with water (slowly), steam, or acid producing flammable hydrogen gas. Reacts violently with concentrated hydrogen peroxide. Incompatible with nitrogen gas above 200C. Oxidizers, nitric acid; nitrogen, finely divided aluminum and other metals; sulfur dioxide; carbon dioxide 1 heat may cause fire and explosions
- Waste DisposalGenerators of waste (equal to or greater than 100 kg/mo) containing this contaminant, EPA hazardous waste number N450, must conform to USEPA regulations for storage, transportation, treatment, and disposal of waste. Dispose of waste material as hazardous waste using a licensed disposal contractor to an approved landfill. Dispose of contents and container to an approved waste disposal plant. Containers must be disposed of properly by following package label directions or by contacting your local or federal environmental control agency, or by contacting your regional EPA office. All federal, state, and local environmental regulations must be observed. Do not discharge into drains or sewers. Manganese metal-sanitary landfill. Manganese chloride or sulfate-chemical conversion to the oxide followed by land filling, or conversion to the sulfate for use in fertilizer. Consult with environmental regulatory agencies for guidance on acceptable disposal practices.
Manganese Preparation Products And Raw materials
- Raw materialsSulfuric acid AmmoniaManganese dioxideManganese carbonateMANGANESE (II) OXIDEAlloy lead
- Preparation ProductsPotassium permanganateManganese dioxideHydroquinoneManganese carbonateManganese(II) sulfate hydrate1,4-BenzoquinoneManganese sulphateTrimanganese tetraoxideManganese nitrateMANGANESE(II) NITRATE TETRAHYDRATEMANGANESE(II) ACETATE TETRAHYDRATEManganese chloride
- MANGANESE DIOXIDE, ACTIVATED,MANGANESE DIOXIDE Manganese sulfate MANGANESE-CHROMIUM OXIDE MANGANESE DISULFIDE MANGANESE ETHYLSULFATE MANGANESE FORMATE MANGANESE-DEPENDENT LIGNIN PEROXIDASE MANGANESE GLUCONATE Manganese(II) nitrate·6hydrate MANGANESE ETHYLHEXANO-ISOPROPOXIDE MANGANESE FUMARATE MANGANESE COMPLEX REAGENT Manganese(Ii)Nitrate[Crystal,Solution40%] MANGANESE GLYCINATE MANGANESE (II) NITRATE, 50% SOLUTION MANGANESE DIIRON OXIDE 5-Chlorovaleric acid 4-(Diethylamino)salicylaldehyde
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