The oxychloride comes down as an amorphous white precipitate.
There seems little doubt that the so-called dialysed iron is an oxychloride of the metal.
With excess of water, it gives a white precipitate of the oxychloride, BiOCl.
The comparative freedom from taste and easy assimilation of the oxychloride of iron render it a valuable therapeutic agent.
This, again, is distinguished from oxychloride of antimony by its insolubility in tartaric acid.
It turns dirty violet on exposure to air and light; in moist air it absorbs oxygen and forms an oxychloride.
The filtered fluid gives on addition of sodic chloride a precipitate of oxychloride.
The excess of oxychloride is removed by distillation under reduced pressure and the residue washed with dilute hydrochloric acid.
When heated in a current of carbon dioxide it forms the oxychloride CbOCl3, and carbon monoxide.
The oxyfluoride, CrO2F2, is obtained in a similar manner to the oxychloride by using fluorspar in place of common salt.