|CAS #: 13838-16-9||2-Chloro-1,1,2-trifluoroethyl difluoromethyl ether
Ether, 2-chloro-1,1,2-trifluoroethyl difluoromethyl
| EINECS #: 237-553-4
|ACUTE HAZARDS||PREVENTION||FIRE FIGHTING|
|FIRE & EXPLOSION||Not combustible. Gives off irritating or toxic fumes (or gases) in a fire.||In case of fire in the surroundings, use appropriate extinguishing media.|
|SYMPTOMS||ACUTE HAZARDS||FIRST AID|
|Inhalation||Cough. Sore throat. Drowsiness. Weakness. Unconsciousness. See Notes.||Use ventilation, local exhaust or breathing protection.||Fresh air, rest. Artificial respiration may be needed. Refer for medical attention.|
|Skin||Redness. Dry skin.||Protective gloves.||Remove contaminated clothes. Rinse skin with plenty of water or shower.|
|Eyes||Redness. Pain.||Wear safety spectacles 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.|
|Ingestion||See Inhalation.||Do not eat, drink, or smoke during work.||Rinse mouth. Refer for medical attention .|
|SPILLAGE DISPOSAL||CLASSIFICATION & LABELLING|
|Ventilation. Collect leaking and spilled liquid in sealable containers as far as possible. Absorb remaining liquid in sand or inert absorbent. Then store and dispose of according to local regulations. Personal protection: self-contained breathing apparatus.||
According to UN GHS Criteria
|Keep in a well-ventilated room.|
|PHYSICAL & CHEMICAL INFORMATION|
Physical State; Appearance
Formula: C3H2ClF5O / CHF2OCF2CHClF
|EXPOSURE & HEALTH EFFECTS|
Routes of exposure
Effects of short-term exposure
Effects of long-term or repeated exposure
|Occupational exposure limits|
TLV: 75 ppm as TWA; A4 (not classifiable as a human carcinogen).
MAK: 150 mg/m3, 20 ppm; peak limitation category: II(8); pregnancy risk group: C
|Other names: Anesthetic compound no. 347, NCS-115944, Alyrane, Efrane, Ohio 347.
Other CAS numbers: (+)-enflurane CAS 22194-21-4; (-)-enflurane CAS 22194-22-5.
Check oxygen content before entering the area.
High concentrations in the air cause a deficiency of oxygen with the risk of unconsciousness or death.
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See Also: Toxicological Abbreviations