Chemical elements
  Tellurium
    Isotopes
    Energy
    Production
    Physical Properties
    Chemical Properties
    Physiological_Action
    Atomic Weight
    Alloys
    Detection
    Estimation
    Compounds
      Hydrogen Telluride
      Tellurium Tetrafluoride
      Tellurium Hexafluoride
      Tellurium Oxyfluorides
      Tellurium Dichloride
      Tellurium Tetrachloride
      Tellurium Perchlorate
      Tellurium Dibromide
      Tellurium Tetrabromide
      Tellurium Oxybromides
      Tellurium Tetra-iodide
      Tellurium Monoxide
      Tellurium Dioxide
      Tellurites
      Tellurium Trioxide
      Telluric Acids
      Tellurates
      Tellurium Disulphide
      Tellurium-Sulphur Sesquioxide
      Tellurium Sulphates
      Telluropentathionic Acid
      Tellurium Nitride
      Tellurium Nitrite
      Basic Tellurium Nitrate
      Carbon Sulphidotelluride
      Tellurium Dicyanide
    Application
    PDB 1el7-4fon

Tellurium Oxyfluorides






The distant resemblance of tellurium to the metalloid antimony, its neighbour in Group VB, extends to the formation of oxyhalides or basic halides. The system TeO2HFH2O has been investigated at 10° C. and a number of crystalline hydrated oxyfluorides obtained either by slow evaporation of solutions of tellurium dioxide or tellurous acid in nearly 100 per cent, hydrofluoric acid, or by evaporation in a vacuum over concentrated sulphuric acid of solutions in 40 to 55 per cent, hydrofluoric acid. The monohydrate, TeF4.TeO2.H2O, was generally obtained in the form of rosettes of transparent needles; the dihydrate, TeF4.TeO2.2H2O, sometimes separated in this form and sometimes as hard milk-white nodules of radiating crystals. An oxyfluoride of composition 2TeF4.3TeO2 was also isolated both in the anhydrous condition and as a hydrate containing 6H2O.

The exact nature of the oxyfluorides described has not yet been determined, but for the monohydrate there is evidence in favour of the formula 2TeOF2.H2O.


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