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Physical & Chemical properties

Boiling point

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Reference
Endpoint:
boiling point
Type of information:
not specified
Adequacy of study:
weight of evidence
Reliability:
2 (reliable with restrictions)
Rationale for reliability incl. deficiencies:
other: Information from peer reviewed reference.
Reference:
Composition 0
Qualifier:
no guideline followed
Principles of method if other than guideline:
The method used to determine the boiling point was not reported.
GLP compliance:
not specified
Type of method:
other: Information not reported
Test material information:
Composition 1
Boiling pt.:
197 °C
Atm. press.:
1 013 hPa
Decomposition:
no
Conclusions:
The boiling point is 197ºC at 760 Torr
Executive summary:

Boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

Description of key information

 Information regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred. 
    
    
    
    
    
    
    

Information regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

Information regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

Information regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

Information regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

ormation regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred

Information regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

ormation regarding boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from various handbooks or review articles including ACGIH (2001), CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics (81st Ed.), Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials (7thEd.), and Patty's Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology (4th Ed.). However, Patty’s Industrial Hygiene and Toxicology and ACGIH cite secondary sources that are not peer-reviewed, and thus, are not considered valid. Instead, boiling point of hexylene glycol was sourced from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics and Dangerous Properties of Industrial Materials, which used primary and peer-reviewed sources, and is reported to be 197°C at 1013 hPa (corresponding to 470.15 K at 101325 Pa). At this boiling point, no decomposition occurred.

Key value for chemical safety assessment

Boiling point at 101 325 Pa:
197 °C

Additional information