Chemical elements
  Silicon
    Isotopes
    Energy
    Physical Properties
    Chemical Properties
      Silicon Tetrahydride
      Silicomethane
      Silicane
      Silico-ethane
      Silico-acetylene
      Bromosilicane
      Silicofluoroform
      Trifluorosilicane
      Silicochloroform
      Trichlorosilicane
      Silicobromoform
      Tribromosilicane
      Silico-iodoform
      Tri-iodosilicane
      Silicon Tetrafluoride
      Hydrofluosilicic Acid
      Silicon Subfluoride
      Silicon Tetrachloride
      Tetrachlorosilicane
      Silicon Tetrabromide
      Tetrabromosilicane
      Silicon Tetra-iodide
      Tetra-iodosilicane
      Mixed Halides of Silicon
      Halogen Derivatives of Silico-ethane
      Halogen Derivatives of Silicopropane
      Halogen Derivatives of Silicobutane
      Halogen Derivatives of Silicopentane and Silicohexane
      Silicon Oxychlorides
      Silica
      Silicon Dioxide
      Silicates
      Silicoformic Anhydride
      Silico-oxalic Acid
      Silicomes-oxalic Acid
      Silicon Disulphide
      Silicon Monosulphide
      Silicon Oxysulphide
      Silicon Thiochloride
      Silicon Thiobromide
      Silicon Chloroitydrosulphide
      Silicothio-urea
      Silicon Selenide
      Silicon Tetramide
      Silicon Di-imide
      Silicon Nitrimide
      Silicam
      Siliconitrogen Hydride
      Silicon Nitrides
      Crystalline Silicon Monocarbide
      Carborundum
      Silicon Dicarbide
      Silicon Carboxide
      Borides of Silicon
    PDB 1fuq-4ehr

Silicon Chloroitydrosulphide, SiCl3SH






It has been seen under silicon thiochloride that silicon chlorohydrosulphide is an intermediate product of the interaction of silicon tetrachloride and hydrogen sulphide. This compound is therefore formed by passing a mixture of silicon tetrachloride vapour and hydrogen sulphide through a tube at a lower temperature than that required for preparing silicon thiochloride. It is separated from unchanged silicon tetrachloride by fractional distillation and condensation in a freezing mixture. It is a colourless, fuming liquid, of density 1.43 at 15° C., which boils at 96° C. Friedel and Ladenburg found its vapour density between 155° C. and 161° C. to be 5.74 and 5.24-5.32, theory requiring 5.83 (air = 1). It is decomposed by water with separation of silicic acid and evolution of hydrogen chloride and sulphide; bromine forms hydrogen bromide and SiCl3Br, and alcohol the compound Si(OC2H5)3SH.


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