Oxidizing Agents, Strong
What are reactive groups?
Reactive groups are categories of chemicals that typically react in similar ways because they are similar in their chemical structure. Each substance with a chemical datasheet has been assigned to one or more reactive groups, and CAMEO Chemicals uses the reactive group assignments to make its reactivity predictions. More info about reactivity predictions...
If you can't find a chemical in the database--but you know what reactive group it belongs in--you can add the reactive group to MyChemicals instead in order to see the reactivity predictions.
There are 175 chemical datasheets assigned to this reactive group.
Reactions of strong oxidizing agents with compounds that are known reducing agents are often explosive. However, potentially explosive mixtures of oxidizing agents and reducing agents can persist unchanged for long periods if disturbances (heat, spark, catalyst, mechanical shock) are prevented. Gunpowder is such a mixture. Another, more dangerous class of explosives are those where the oxidizing agent and reducing agent are actually different parts of the same compound. These compounds are generally much more sensitive than mixtures of separate oxidizing and reducing agents and may be used as detonators or primary explosives.
Strong oxidizing agents can react energetically with active metals, cyanides, esters, and thiocyanates. Other examples include the mixture of sugar (an organic compound) with sodium chlorate, or magnesium (an inorganic reducing agent) with barium peroxide.
There is a wide range of possible oxidizing strengths, and this reactivity group is intended to cover those oxidizers that are as strong or stronger than oxygen under ambient conditions. Some materials become stronger oxidizing agents in the presence of acid and may be included here, but oxidizing acids are separated into a different group (Acids, Strong Oxidizing). Compounds that contain both an oxidizing component and a reducing component (such compounds are often explosives) are classified in both an Oxidizing Agent reactive group and a Reducing Agent reactive group.
Use the links below to find out how this reactive group interacts with any of the reactive groups in the database.
The predicted hazards and gas byproducts for each reactive group pair will be displayed, as well as documentation and references that were used to make the reactivity predictions.
Mix Oxidizing Agents, Strong with:
- Acetals, Ketals, Hemiacetals, and Hemiketals
- Acids, Carboxylic
- Acids, Strong Non-oxidizing
- Acids, Strong Oxidizing
- Acids, Weak
- Acrylates and Acrylic Acids
- Acyl Halides, Sulfonyl Halides, and Chloroformates
- Alcohols and Polyols
- Alkynes, with Acetylenic Hydrogen
- Alkynes, with No Acetylenic Hydrogen
- Amides and Imides
- Amines, Aromatic
- Amines, Phosphines, and Pyridines
- Aryl Halides
- Azo, Diazo, Azido, Hydrazine, and Azide Compounds
- Bases, Strong
- Bases, Weak
- Carbonate Salts
- Conjugated Dienes
- Cyanides, Inorganic
- Diazonium Salts
- Esters, Sulfate Esters, Phosphate Esters, Thiophosphate Esters, and Borate Esters
- Fluoride Salts, Soluble
- Fluorinated Organic Compounds
- Halogenated Organic Compounds
- Halogenating Agents
- Hydrocarbons, Aliphatic Saturated
- Hydrocarbons, Aliphatic Unsaturated
- Hydrocarbons, Aromatic
- Insufficient Information for Classification
- Isocyanates and Isothiocyanates
- Metal Hydrides, Metal Alkyls, Metal Aryls, and Silanes
- Metals, Alkali, Very Active
- Metals, Elemental and Powder, Active
- Metals, Less Reactive
- Nitrate and Nitrite Compounds, Inorganic
- Nitrides, Phosphides, Carbides, and Silicides
- Nitro, Nitroso, Nitrate, and Nitrite Compounds, Organic
- Non-Redox-Active Inorganic Compounds
- Not Chemically Reactive
- Oxidizing Agents, Strong
- Oxidizing Agents, Weak
- Peroxides, Organic
- Phenolic Salts
- Phenols and Cresols
- Polymerizable Compounds
- Quaternary Ammonium and Phosphonium Salts
- Reducing Agents, Strong
- Reducing Agents, Weak
- Salts, Acidic
- Salts, Basic
- Sulfides, Inorganic
- Sulfides, Organic
- Sulfite and Thiosulfate Salts
- Sulfonates, Phosphonates, and Thiophosphonates, Organic
- Thiocarbamate Esters and Salts/Dithiocarbamate Esters and Salts
- Water and Aqueous Solutions