Not combustible. Gives off irritating or toxic fumes (or gases) in a fire.
Use water spray, foam, powder, carbon dioxide.
PREVENT DISPERSION OF DUST! STRICT HYGIENE! IN ALL CASES CONSULT A DOCTOR!
Use local exhaust or breathing protection.
Fresh air, rest.
MAY BE ABSORBED! Redness. Pain.
Protective gloves. Protective clothing.
Remove contaminated clothes. Rinse and then wash skin with water and soap. Refer for medical attention .
Wear face shield or eye protection in combination with breathing protection.
First rinse with plenty of water for several minutes (remove contact lenses if easily possible), then refer for medical attention.
Do not eat, drink, or smoke during work.
Rinse mouth. Refer for medical attention .
CLASSIFICATION & LABELLING
Personal protection: chemical protection suit and particulate filter respirator adapted to the airborne concentration of the substance. Sweep spilled substance into covered sealable containers. If appropriate, moisten first to prevent dusting. Carefully collect remainder. Then store and dispose of according to local regulations. Do NOT let this chemical enter the environment.
According to UN GHS Criteria
Transportation UN Classification
Separated from strong oxidants and food and feedstuffs.
PHYSICAL & CHEMICAL INFORMATION
Physical State; Appearance WHITE SOLID IN VARIOUS FORMS WITH CHARACTERISTIC ODOUR.
Chemical dangers Decomposes on burning. This produces toxic gases including hydrogen chloride and phosgene. Reacts with strong oxidants.
Molecular mass: 334.7
Boiling point: 344-388°C Melting point: 137°C Density: 1.78 g/cm³ Solubility in water: none Vapour pressure, Pa at 25°C: <0.01 Relative vapour density (air = 1): 11.6 Octanol/water partition coefficient as log Pow: 7.59
EXPOSURE & HEALTH EFFECTS
Routes of exposure The substance can be absorbed into the body by inhalation of fume and through the skin.
Effects of short-term exposure The substance is irritating to the eyes and skin.
Inhalation risk Evaporation at 20°C is negligible; a harmful concentration of airborne particles can, however, be reached quickly.
Effects of long-term or repeated exposure May cause chloracne. The substance may have effects on the liver. This may result in liver impairment.
OCCUPATIONAL EXPOSURE LIMITS
TLV: 0.2 mg/m3, as TWA; (skin)
Bioaccumulation of this chemical may occur along the food chain, for example in fish. It is strongly advised not to let the chemical enter into the environment because it is persistent. The substance may cause long-term effects in the aquatic environment.
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