Chlorides

The chloride ion /ˈklɔərd/ is the anion (negatively charged ion) Cl−. It is formed when the element chlorine (a halogen) gains an electron or when a compound such as hydrogen chloride is dissolved in water or other polar solvents. Chloride salts such as sodium chloride are often very soluble in water. It is an essential electrolyte located in all body fluids responsible for maintaining acid/base balance, transmitting nerve impulses and regulating fluid in and out of cells. Less frequently, the word chloride may also form part of the “common” name of chemical compounds in which one or more chlorine atoms are covalently bonded. For example, methyl chloride, with the standard name chloromethane (see IUPAC books) is an organic compound with a covalent C−Cl bond in which the chlorine is not an anion.

Cerium Chloride Anhydrous   Cerium Chloride Heptahydrate   Dysprosium chloride Hexahydrate   Erbium chloride Hexahydrate   Lanthanum Chloride Anhydrous   Lanthanum Chloride Heptahydrate  Neodymium Chloride Anhydrous   Neodymium chloride Hexahydrate   Neodymium chloride monohydrate   Praseodymium Chloride Hexahydrate   Yttrium Chloride Hexahydrate