By USA Today Staff WriterApril 24, 2018 12:08:10The chemical label for “bleach” is in the chemical section of the label for the chemical that burns.
But how exactly does “bleached” get that label?
It’s actually the result of the reaction that’s happening in the reaction.
It’s not a byproduct.
If you’re looking for the name of a substance that reacts with something, look for the word “byproduct.”
Chemical labels are typically used to identify chemicals that are chemically similar, but aren’t necessarily identical.
The chemicals labeled for bleaching include chloroform, trichloroethylene, and chlorohexane.
The chemical label of chloroacetone, a compound that reacts to bleach, is “chloroacetylene” instead of “chlorotetramethylene.”
The chemical labels for the two chemicals in the photo are “chlorothalonil and chlorothalonate.”
The chemical labels of chlorothinyl and chlorotetranitril are “ethylthionyl” and “ethyl thionyl.”
The labeling on the back of the bleach container is a chemical name.
It has a chemical formula and can be written as a word, letter, or number.
Chemical Labels: How to Read Them