What hazard label is used for butane gas?
Hazard Statement(s): H220: Extremely flammable gas. H280: Contains gas under pressure; may explode if heated.
What class is butane gas?
Is butane an explosive?
Butane is an explosion hazard and causes a dangerous fire when vapors are ignited from heat, spark, open flame or other source of ignition. Butane is heavier than air and may travel long distances to a point of ignition and flash back.
Is butane toxic to skin?
An aerosol spray which contained n-butane as propellant, was reported to cause deep frostbite symptoms ir the skin when sprayed directly on it. In conclusion, exposure to low concentrations of n-butane has not been reported to cause adverse effects in humans. It is anesthetic to both humans and experimental animals.
What needs to be on a MSDS sheet?
The SDS includes information such as the properties of each chemical; the physical, health, and environmental health hazards; protective measures; and safety precautions for handling, storing, and transporting the chemical. The SDS preparers may also include additional information in various section(s).
Is butane gas toxic?
The toxicity of butane is low. Huge exposure concentrations can be assumed in butane abuse. The predominant effects observed in abuse cases are central nervous system (CNS) and cardiac effects.
Where can I find the butane cartridge identifier?
According to Regulation (EU) No 453/2010 SECTION 1: IDENTIFICATION OF THE SUBSTANCE/MIXTURE AND OF THE COMPANY/UNDERTAKING 1.1. Product identifier. Product Name BUTANE CARTRIDGE Product No. D2, D4, P2, S4, S6 EC No. 270-990-9. 1.2.
Which is not a pure substance butane or butane?
not present Pure Substances C4 H10 (Butane) C3H8 (Propane) Common Name Butane Gas CAS Number Butane 106-97-8 Propane 74-98-6 Mixtures or Composite Materials N/A Chemical Identity of the Substance(s) C4H10 (Butane) C3H8 (Propane)
What happens if you put butane in the air?
Physical And Chemical Hazards Contains gas under pressure; may explode if heated. The product is extremely flammable and may ignite in the air at normal temperature and pressure. Explosive vapour/air mixtures may be spontaneously formed. 2.2.