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Yttrium(III) nitrate is an inorganic compound with the formula Y(NO3)3. The hexahydrate is the most common form commercially available.

Yttrium(III) nitrate
Yttrium nitrate.jpg
Names
Other names
Yttrium nitrate
Identifiers
3D model (JSmol)
ECHA InfoCard 100.030.717
EC Number 233-802-6
UNII
Properties
Y(NO3)3
Molar mass 274.927
Appearance Colorless crystals
Soluble
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
Infobox references

Contents

PreparationEdit

Yttrium(III) nitrate can be prepared by dissolving corresponding metal oxide in 6 mol/L nitric acid:[1]

Y2O3 + 6 HNO3 → 2 Y(NO3)3 + 3 H2O

PropertiesEdit

Yttrium(III) nitrate hexahydrate loses crystallized water at relatively low temperature. Upon further heating, basic salt YONO3 is formed.[2] At 600 C, the thermal decomposition is complete. Y2O3 is the final product.[3]

Y(NO3)3·3TBP is formed when tributyl phophate is used as the extracting solvent.[4]

UsesEdit

Yttrium(III) nitrate mainly uses as a source of Y3+ cation. It is a precursor of some yttrium-containing materials, such as Y4Al2O9,[3] YBa2Cu3O6.5+x[2] and yttrium-based metal-organic frameworks. [5] It can also be used as a catalyst in organic synthesis.[6]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Dong, Bin; Hua, Rui N.; Cao, Bao S.; Li, Zhi P.; He, Yang Y.; Zhang, Zhen Y.; Wolfbeis, Otto S. (2014). "Size dependence of the upconverted luminescence of NaYF4:Er,Yb microspheres for use in ratiometric thermometry". Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics. 16 (37): 20009. doi:10.1039/C4CP01966K. ISSN 1463-9076.
  2. ^ a b Zhuang, R.F.; Qiu, J.B.; Zhu, Y.P. (1990). "A study on reaction mechanism in preparation of Y-Ba-Cu-O superconducting material from the thermoreaction method of nitrates". Journal of Solid State Chemistry. 86 (1): 125–128. doi:10.1016/0022-4596(90)90122-E. ISSN 0022-4596.
  3. ^ a b Xu, F.M.; Zhang, Z.J.; Shi, X.L.; Tan, Y.; Yang, J.M. (2011). "Effects of adding yttrium nitrate on the mechanical properties of hot-pressed AlN ceramics". Journal of Alloys and Compounds. 509 (35): 8688–8691. doi:10.1016/j.jallcom.2011.05.110. ISSN 0925-8388.
  4. ^ Scargill, D.; Alcock, K.; Fletcher, J.M.; Hesford, E.; McKay, H.A.C. (1957). "Tri-n-butyl phosphate as an extracting solvent for inorganic nitrates—II Yttrium and the lower lanthanide nitrates". Journal of Inorganic and Nuclear Chemistry. 4 (5–6): 304–314. doi:10.1016/0022-1902(57)80012-8. ISSN 0022-1902.
  5. ^ Duan, Tian-Wei; Yan, Bing (2014). "Hybrids based on lanthanide ions activated yttrium metal–organic frameworks: functional assembly, polymer film preparation and luminescence tuning". J. Mater. Chem. C. 2 (26): 5098–5104. doi:10.1039/C4TC00414K. ISSN 2050-7526.
  6. ^ Bhanushali, Mayur J.; Nandurkar, Nitin S.; Jagtap, Sachin R.; Bhanage, Bhalchandra M. (2008). "Y(NO3)3·6H2O catalyzed aza-Michael addition of aromatic/hetero-aromatic amines under solvent-free conditions". Catalysis Communications. 9 (6): 1189–1195. doi:10.1016/j.catcom.2007.11.002. ISSN 1566-7367.
Salts and covalent derivatives of the nitrate ion