The Flowers of Antimony is an impure oxysulphide of antimony, with variable proportions of trioxide and undecomposed trisulphide.
An impure oxysulphide of antimony, with variable portions of trioxide, and undecomposed tersulphide.
When heated to a higher temperature chromic hydroxide is completely dehydrated, forming the trioxide Cr2O3.
A mixture of trioxide of antimony, sulphide of potassium, carbonate of potassium, and undecomposed trisulphide of antimony.
An excess of the trioxide may dissolve in the strong sulphuric acid, forming what is known as fuming sulphuric acid.
Pure antimony is quite permanent in air at ordinary temperatures, but when heated in air or oxygen it burns, forming the trioxide.
Arsenic burns on heating in a current of oxygen, with a pale lavender-coloured flame, forming the trioxide.
Arsenic trioxide has been known from the earliest times, and was called Httenrauch (furnace-smoke) by Basil Valentine.
It is weighed when cold, and is the trioxide or "tungstic acid" (WO3), which contains 79.31 per cent.
All molybdenum compounds are converted into the trioxide by boiling with nitric acid.
trioxide tri·ox·ide (trī-ŏk'sīd') or tri·ox·id (-ŏk'sĭd)
An oxide containing three oxygen atoms per molecule.