Jump to navigation Jump to search

WikiDoc Resources for Ozonide


Most recent articles on Ozonide

Most cited articles on Ozonide

Review articles on Ozonide

Articles on Ozonide in N Eng J Med, Lancet, BMJ


Powerpoint slides on Ozonide

Images of Ozonide

Photos of Ozonide

Podcasts & MP3s on Ozonide

Videos on Ozonide

Evidence Based Medicine

Cochrane Collaboration on Ozonide

Bandolier on Ozonide

TRIP on Ozonide

Clinical Trials

Ongoing Trials on Ozonide at Clinical Trials.gov

Trial results on Ozonide

Clinical Trials on Ozonide at Google

Guidelines / Policies / Govt

US National Guidelines Clearinghouse on Ozonide

NICE Guidance on Ozonide


FDA on Ozonide

CDC on Ozonide


Books on Ozonide


Ozonide in the news

Be alerted to news on Ozonide

News trends on Ozonide


Blogs on Ozonide


Definitions of Ozonide

Patient Resources / Community

Patient resources on Ozonide

Discussion groups on Ozonide

Patient Handouts on Ozonide

Directions to Hospitals Treating Ozonide

Risk calculators and risk factors for Ozonide

Healthcare Provider Resources

Symptoms of Ozonide

Causes & Risk Factors for Ozonide

Diagnostic studies for Ozonide

Treatment of Ozonide

Continuing Medical Education (CME)

CME Programs on Ozonide


Ozonide en Espanol

Ozonide en Francais


Ozonide in the Marketplace

Patents on Ozonide

Experimental / Informatics

List of terms related to Ozonide

Ozonide is an unstable, reactive polyatomic anion O3, derived from ozone, or an organic compound similar to organic peroxide formed by a reaction of ozone with an unsaturated compound.

Inorganic ozonides

Inorganic ozonides are dark red ionic compounds containing the reactive O3 anion. The anion has the V shape of the ozone molecule.

Inorganic ozonides are formed by burning potassium or heavier alkali metals in ozone, or by treating the alkali metal hydroxide with ozone; if potassium is left undisturbed in air for years it accumulates a covering of superoxide and ozonide. They are very sensitive explosives that have to be handled at low temperatures in an atmosphere comprised of an inert gas. Lithium and sodium ozonide are extremely unstable and must be prepared by low-temperature ion exchange starting from CsO3, and the pure solids cannot be isolated.

Inorganic ozonides are being investigated as promising sources of oxygen in chemical oxygen generators.

Organic ozonides

Organic ozonides are more explosive cousins of the organic peroxides and contain a covalently bonded ozonide group, -O-O-O-. They usually appear in the form of foul-smelling oily liquids. Their main use is in determining the structure of chemical compounds. As intermediates of ozonolysis, they are formed by an addition reaction of ozone and unsaturated compounds, and rapidly decompose to carbonyl compounds - aldehydes, ketones, peroxides.

See also

Template:WikiDoc Sources

ar:أوزونيد de:Ozonid nds:Ozonid fi:Otsonidi