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|Preferred IUPAC name
3D model (JSmol)
|Molar mass||98.189 g·mol−1|
|Melting point||−119 °C (−182 °F; 154 K)|
|Boiling point||94 °C (201 °F; 367 K)|
|GHS Signal word||Danger|
|H225, H304, H400, H410|
|P210, P233, P240, P241, P242, P243, P273, P280, P301+310, P303+361+353, P331, P370+378, P391, P403+235, P405, P501|
|Flash point||−9 °C (16 °F; 264 K)|
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
|what is ?)(|
Heptene is a higher olefin, or alkene with the formula C7H14. The commercial product is a liquid that is a mixture of isomers. It is used as an additive in lubricants, as a catalyst, and as a surfactant. This chemical is also known as heptylene.
2. Carl Schaschke, 2014, A Dictionary of Chemical Engineering, Oxford University Press.
3. G. I. Nikishin, Yu. N. Ogibin & L. Kh. Rakhmatullina, 1975, ‘Peroxydisulfate-initiated reactions of 1-heptene with acetic and propionic acids’, Bulletin of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR, Division of chemical science, volume 23, pages1479–1483
4. Yu. D. Shenin, T. V. Kotenko & A. N. Egorenkova, Nystatin. IV. 1969, The heptaene component of samples of nystatin-nursimicin, Pharmaceutical Chemistry Journal volume 3, pages 631–634
5. Nicholas E. Leadbeater, Cynthia B. McGowan, 2013, Experiment 2: Second-Order Elimination Reaction Preparation of Heptene from 2-Bromoheptane, Laboratory Experiments Using Microwave Heating, chapter 3
6. E. S. Mortikov, M. I. Rozengart & B. A. Kazanskii, 1968, Dehydrocyclization of n-heptenes under conditions of a pulsed system and in the usual flow-type setup, Bulletin of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR, Division of chemical science volume 17, pages95–98(1968)
Original source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Heptene. Read more