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Antimony trisulfide

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Antimony trisulfide
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IUPAC name
diantimony trisulfide, antimony(III) sulfide
Other names
antimony sulfide, antimonous sufide, antimony sesquisulfide, antimony vermilion, black antimony, sulphuret of antimony
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1345-04-6
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This page is a soft redirect. Properties

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Sb2S3
Molar mass 339.715
Appearance grey / black orthorhombic crystal (stibnite)
Density 6.5g cm−3 (stibnite)[1]
Melting point Script error: No such module "convert". (stibnite)[1]
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
Infobox references

Antimony trisulfide Sb2S3 is found in nature as the crystalline mineral stibnite and the amorphous red mineral metastibnite.[2] It is manufactured for use in safety matches, military ammunition, explosives and fireworks. It also is used in the production of ruby-colored glass and in plastics as a flame retardant.[3] Historically the stibnite form was used as a grey pigment in paintings produced in the 16th century.[4] It is a semiconductor with a direct band gap of 1.8-2.5 eV. With suitable doping p and n type materials can be produced.[5]

Preparation and reactions

Sb2S3 can be prepared from the elements at temperature 500-900 °C:[3]

2Sb + 3S → Sb2S3

Sb2S3 is precipitated when H2S is passed through an acidified solution of Sb(III).[6] This reaction has been used as a gravimetric method for determining antimony, bubbling H2S through a solution of Sb(III) compound in hot HCl deposits an orange form of Sb2S3 which turns black under the reaction conditions.[7]

Sb2S3 is readily oxidised, reacting vigorously with oxidising agents.[3] It burns in air with a blue flame. It reacts with icandescence with cadmium, magnesium and zinc chlorates. Mixtures of Sb2S3 and chlorates may explode.[8]

In the extraction of antimony from antimony ores the alkaline sulfide process is employed where Sb2S3 reacts to form thioantimonate(III) salts (also called thioantimonite):[9]

3Na2S + Sb2S3 → 2Na3SbS3

A number of salts containing different thioantimonate(III) ions can be prepared from Sb2S3 these include:[10]

[SbS3]3−, [SbS2], [Sb2S5]4−, [Sb4S9]6−, [Sb4S7]2− and [Sb8S17]10−

"Schlippe's salt", Na3SbS4·9H2O, a thioantimonate(V) salt is formed when Sb2S3 is boiled with sulfur and sodium hydroxide. The reaction can be represented as:[6]

Sb2S3 + 3S2− + 2S → 2[SbS4]3−

Structure

The structure of the black needle like form of Sb2S3, stibnite, consists of linked ribbons in which antimony atoms are in two different coordination environments, trigonal pyramidal and square pyramidal.[6] Similar ribbons occur in Bi2S3 and Sb2Se3.[11] The red form, metastibnite, is amorphous. Recent work suggests that there are a number of closely related temperature dependant structures of stibnite which have been termed stibnite(I) the high temperature form, identified previously, stibnite (II) and stibnite(III).[12]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Lide, David R., ed. (2006). CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (87th ed.). Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press. ISBN 0-8493-0487-3. 
  2. SUPERGENE METASTIBNITE FROM MINA ALACRAN, PAMPA LARGA, COPIAPO,CHILE, Alan H Clark, THE AMERICAN MINERALOGIST. VOL.55.,I97O
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Greenwood, Norman N.; Earnshaw, Alan (1997). Chemistry of the Elements (2nd ed.). Butterworth-Heinemann. pp. 581–582. ISBN 0080379419. 
  4. Eastaugh, Nicholas (2004). Pigment Compendium: A Dictionary of Historical Pigments. Butterworth-Heinemann. p. 359. ISBN 0-7506-5749-9. 
  5. Electrochemistry of Metal Chalcogenides, Mirtat Bouroushian, Springer, 2010
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 Holleman, A. F.; Wiberg, E. (2001), Inorganic Chemistry, San Diego: Academic Press, p. 765-766, ISBN 0-12-352651-5 
  7. A.I. Vogel,(1951), Quantitative Inorganic analysis, (2d edition), Longmans Green and Co
  8. Hazardous Laboratory Chemicals Disposal Guide, Third Edition,CRC Press, 2003, Margaret-Ann Armour, ISBN 9781566705677
  9. Anderson, Corby G. (2012). "The metallurgy of antimony". Chemie der Erde - Geochemistry 72: 3–8. ISSN 0009-2819. doi:10.1016/j.chemer.2012.04.001. 
  10. Inorganic Reactions and Methods, The Formation of Bonds to Group VIB (O, S, Se, Te, Po) Elements (Part 1) (Volume 5) Ed. A.P, Hagen,1991, Wiley-VCH, isbn 0-471-18658-9
  11. Wells A.F. (1984) Structural Inorganic Chemistry 5th edition Oxford Science Publications ISBN 0-19-855370-6
  12. Kuze S., Du Boulay D., Ishizawa N., Saiki A, Pring A.; (2004), X ray diffraction evidence for a monoclinic form of stibnite, Sb2S3, below 290K; American Mineralogist, 9(89), 1022-1025.