Record Information
Version1.0
Creation date2010-04-08 22:05:56 UTC
Update date2019-11-26 02:59:33 UTC
Primary IDFDB003762
Secondary Accession NumbersNot Available
Chemical Information
FooDB NameAntimony
DescriptionAntimony metal and many of its compounds have been known since ancient times, and its toxicity has periodically been a matter of comment. Antimony (stibium) is an element and a metalloid, with atomic number 51 and atomic weight 121.75. It is in Group Va of the Periodic Table along with arsenic, bismuth, nitrogen and phosphorus. Contact with antimony occurs in a variety of ways, and as it is a common element in the surface of the earth it may accompany exposures to many different materials. Antimony has been identified in at least 114 different ores, and has even been found in meteorites. A recurrent problem in assessing its toxicity industrially is that arsenic and lead are often found with it, and other toxic materials, for example sulfur dioxide, may also be produced in the course of the process, and separation of exposures may be difficult or impossible. Contact with antimony has also occurred from is use as a medicinal substance, from natural exposures, and from domestic sources. Antimony has been a constituent not only of printing-metal but also of lead acid batteries, pigments, an opacifier under glazes and enamels (the white oxide), and in the present day it has been used widely as a flame retardant in fabrics and in brake linings of motor cars. Large scale industrial production, largely of antimony oxide, began in the early 19th century.; Physiologically, this metal/element exists as an ion in the body. The toxicology of antimony and its compounds is known from three sources: its medicinal use over centuries, studies of process workers in more recent times, and more recent still, studies of its presence in modern city environments and in domestic environments. Gross exposure to antimony compounds over long periods, usually the sulfide (SbS3) or the oxide (Sb2O3) has occurred in antimony miners and in antimony process workers. There have been relatively few of these, and few studies of possible symptoms have been made. Antimony sulfide imported from, at different times, China, South Africa, and South America was processed in the North-East of England from about 1870 to 2003. The process workers in North-East England have been studied at different times, notably by Sir Thomas Oliver in 1933, and by the Newcastle upon Tyne University Department of Occupational Medicine on later occasions. Studies which have been made of the working environment, and in particular of the risk of lung cancer in process workers, have underlined the high levels of exposure to antimony compounds and to other toxic materials. However, the working conditions in antimony processing have improved markedly over the last 30 years, and the workforce had been much reduced in numbers following automation of the process. Prior to the cessation of the industry in the UK it had become a white coat operation with relatively few people exposed to high concentrations of antimony. Antimony, which is normally present in domestic environments, has also been studied as a possible cause of cot death syndrome (SIDS) but extensive investigations have not confirmed this. The full importance of environmental antimony has still to be determined, and evidence of specific effects has not yet been presented. (PMID: 16307078).
CAS Number7440-36-0
Structure
Thumb
Synonyms
SynonymSource
51SbChEBI
AntimoineChEBI
AntimonChEBI
AntimonioChEBI
SbChEBI
StibiumChEBI
AntimonyChEBI
Antimonium crudumbiospider
Antimonium Crudum 3ch - 30chbiospider
Antimonium Crudum Gtte 5ch-15chbiospider
Antimonium crudum homaccordbiospider
Antimonium Crudum Liquid (S No. 38)biospider
Antimonium iodatumbiospider
Antimonium muriaticumbiospider
Antimonium sulfuratum aureumbiospider
Antimonium sulphuratum aureumbiospider
Antimonium tartaricumbiospider
Antimonium Tartaricum 2ch - 30chbiospider
Antimonium tartaricum homaccordbiospider
ANTIMONY (III) ionChEBI
Antimony 4x Pwrbiospider
Antimony and compoundsbiospider
Antimony blackbiospider
Antimony elementbiospider
Antimony potassium tartratebiospider
Antimony Potassium Tartrate Liquid (S#312)biospider
Antimony powder [UN2871] [Poison]biospider
Antimony, elementalbiospider
Antimony, ion (sb(3+))ChEBI
Antimony, metallicbiospider
Antimony, regulusbiospider
Antymonbiospider
Diantimonybiospider
Grey antimonybiospider
Pekana - antimonium tartaricumbiospider
Regulus of antimonybiospider
SBbiospider
Sb(3+)ChEBI
SB#SBbiospider
Stibium metallicumbiospider
Thermoguard cpabiospider
Predicted Properties
PropertyValueSource
logP0.0056ChemAxon
Physiological Charge0ChemAxon
Hydrogen Acceptor Count0ChemAxon
Hydrogen Donor Count0ChemAxon
Polar Surface Area0 ŲChemAxon
Rotatable Bond Count0ChemAxon
Refractivity0 m³·mol⁻¹ChemAxon
Polarizability1.78 ųChemAxon
Number of Rings0ChemAxon
BioavailabilityYesChemAxon
Rule of FiveYesChemAxon
Ghose FilterNoChemAxon
Veber's RuleYesChemAxon
MDDR-like RuleNoChemAxon
Chemical FormulaSb
IUPAC namestibanylidyne
InChI IdentifierInChI=1S/Sb
InChI KeyWATWJIUSRGPENY-UHFFFAOYSA-N
Isomeric SMILES[Sb]
Average Molecular Weight121.76
Monoisotopic Molecular Weight120.903818044
Classification
Description Belongs to the class of inorganic compounds known as homogeneous metalloid compounds. These are inorganic compounds containing only metal atoms,with the largest atom being a metalloid atom.
KingdomInorganic compounds
Super ClassHomogeneous metal compounds
ClassHomogeneous metalloid compounds
Sub ClassNot Available
Direct ParentHomogeneous metalloid compounds
Alternative ParentsNot Available
Substituents
  • Homogeneous metalloid
Molecular FrameworkNot Available
External Descriptors
Ontology
OntologyNo ontology term
Physico-Chemical Properties - Experimental
Physico-Chemical Properties - Experimental
PropertyValueReference
Physical stateSolid
Physical DescriptionNot Available
Mass CompositionNot Available
Melting Point630 oC
Boiling PointNot Available
Experimental Water SolubilityNot Available
Experimental logPNot Available
Experimental pKaNot Available
Isoelectric pointNot Available
ChargeNot Available
Optical RotationNot Available
Spectroscopic UV DataNot Available
DensityNot Available
Refractive IndexNot Available
Spectra
Spectra
EI-MS/GC-MSNot Available
MS/MS
TypeDescriptionSplash KeyView
Predicted MS/MSPredicted LC-MS/MS Spectrum - 10V, Positivesplash10-00di-0900000000-688099f94b9ce97a8cb52017-07-26View Spectrum
Predicted MS/MSPredicted LC-MS/MS Spectrum - 20V, Positivesplash10-00di-0900000000-688099f94b9ce97a8cb52017-07-26View Spectrum
Predicted MS/MSPredicted LC-MS/MS Spectrum - 40V, Positivesplash10-00di-0900000000-688099f94b9ce97a8cb52017-07-26View Spectrum
Predicted MS/MSPredicted LC-MS/MS Spectrum - 10V, Negativesplash10-00di-0900000000-5643340d767120ea66492017-07-26View Spectrum
Predicted MS/MSPredicted LC-MS/MS Spectrum - 20V, Negativesplash10-00di-0900000000-5643340d767120ea66492017-07-26View Spectrum
Predicted MS/MSPredicted LC-MS/MS Spectrum - 40V, Negativesplash10-00di-0900000000-5643340d767120ea66492017-07-26View Spectrum
NMRNot Available
ChemSpider ID94667
ChEMBL IDCHEMBL1235836
KEGG Compound IDC11340
Pubchem Compound ID104894
Pubchem Substance IDNot Available
ChEBI ID30304
Phenol-Explorer IDNot Available
DrugBank IDNot Available
HMDB IDHMDB04118
CRC / DFC (Dictionary of Food Compounds) IDNot Available
EAFUS IDNot Available
Dr. Duke IDANTIMONY
BIGG IDNot Available
KNApSAcK IDNot Available
HET IDSB
Food Biomarker OntologyNot Available
VMH IDNot Available
Flavornet IDNot Available
GoodScent IDNot Available
SuperScent IDNot Available
Wikipedia IDNot Available
Phenol-Explorer Metabolite IDNot Available
Duplicate IDSNot Available
Old DFC IDSNot Available
Associated Foods
FoodContent Range AverageReference
FoodReference
Biological Effects and Interactions
Health Effects / BioactivitiesNot Available
EnzymesNot Available
PathwaysNot Available
MetabolismNot Available
BiosynthesisNot Available
Organoleptic Properties
FlavoursNot Available
Files
MSDSshow
References
Synthesis ReferenceNot Available
General ReferenceNot Available
Content Reference— Duke, James. 'Dr. Duke's Phytochemical and Ethnobotanical Databases. United States Department of Agriculture.' Agricultural Research Service, Accessed April 27 (2004).