1,2-dibromoethane

From Wikipedia: 1,2-Dibromoethane, also known as ethylene dibromide (EDB), is an organobromine compound with the chemical formula C2H4Br2. Although trace amounts occur naturally in the ocean, where it is formed probably by algae and kelp, it is mainly synthetic. It is a dense colorless liquid with a faint sweet odor, detectable at 10 ppm, is a widely used and sometimes-controversial fumigant. The combustion of 1,2-dibromoethane produces hydrogen bromide gas that is significantly corrosive.

Coalition status

BCI Prohibited BCI Prohibited

The Producer must not use any pesticide listed in:

i. Annex A and B of the Stockholm Convention; or

ii. Annexes of the Montreal…

Bonsucro Banned Bonsucro Banned

Chemicals that are banned by the Bonsucro Production Standard…

Fairtrade Red Fairtrade Red
This list contains 207 pesticides. The list is valid as of January 2018. Prohibited pesticides that must not be used on Fairtrade products under any…
FSC Prohibited FSC Prohibited
The Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) is an international non-profit, mission –driven, multi-stakeholder organization founded in 1994 to promote…
GCP Unacceptable GCP Unacceptable
Unacceptable Pesticides of the GCP Baseline Common Code are listed under the following international agreements: Annex III of the Stockholm…
Rainforest prohibited Pesticides Rainforest prohibited PesticidesRSB Ban RSB BanSAN HHP: phase-out SAN HHP: phase-out
The SAN List of Highly Hazardous Pesticides consists of 230 pesticides: SAN HHP Pesticides are classified as Highly Hazardous Pesticides according to…
UEBT Prohibited UEBT Prohibited
The use of Prohibited Agrochemicals is prohibited for certified, prioritised and verified ingredients, because they are considered Highly Hazardous…

Details

Type: Pesticide
Use: Insecticide, Fumigant
Example applications: Fruit including citrus, tropical fruit;Vegetables;Cereals
Example pests controlled: Termites;Ants;Japanese and other beetles;Moths;Nematodes;Wireworms
Mode of action: Toxin attacking central nervous system
Source: PPDB

Toxicty

EPA: Probable Human Carcinogen
Agents with sufficient evidence (i.e., indicative of a causal relationship) from animal bioassay data, but either limited human evidence (i.e.,…
GHS carcinogen
Category 1A: the assessment is based primarily on human evidence
IARC Group 2A
This designation is applied when there is limited evidence of carcinogenicity in humans as well as sufficient evidence of carcinogenicity in…
Mammal toxicity
Acute oral LD50 for most sensitive mammal species (LD50 < 200mg/kg bw).

Identifiers

Cas-RN: 106-93-4
Beilstein: 605266
Chebi: 28534
CiPac: -
EC: 203-444-5
PubChem: 7839
US EPA: 42002

GHS safety labels

About Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labelling of Chemicals (GHS)
From Wikipedia: The Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labelling of Chemicals (GHS) is an internationally agreed-upon standard managed by the United Nations that was set up to replace the assortment of hazardous material classification and labelling schemes previously used around the world. Core elements of the GHS include standardized hazard testing criteria, universal warning pictograms, and harmonized safety data sheets which provide users of dangerous goods with a host of information. The system acts as a complement to the UN Numbered system of regulated hazardous material transport. Implementation is managed through the UN Secretariat. Although adoption has taken time, as of 2017, the system has been enacted to significant extents in most major countries of the world.[1] This includes the European Union, which has implemented the United Nations' GHS into EU law as the CLP Regulation, and United States Occupational Safety and Health Administration standards.
  • GHS06: Toxic
    H301

    Toxic if swallowed


    Class: Acute Toxicity
    Subclass: Oral
  • GHS06: Toxic
    H311

    Toxic in contact with skin


    Class: Acute Toxicity
    Subclass: Dermal
  • GHS07: Harmful
    H315

    Causes skin irritation


    Class: Corrosion/irritation
    Subclass: Skin
  • GHS07: Harmful
    H319

    Causes serious eye irritation


    Class: (Corrosion)Damage/irritation
    Subclass: Eye
  • GHS06: Toxic
    H331

    Toxic if inhaled


    Class: Acute Toxicity
    Subclass: Inhalation
  • GHS07: Harmful
    H335

    May cause respiratory irritation


    Class: STOT-respiratory irritation
    Subclass: Single exposure
  • GHS08: Health hazard
    H350

    May cause cancer (state route of exposure if it is conclusively proven that no other routes of exposure cause the hazard)


    Class: Carcinogenicity
  • GHS09: Environmental hazard
    H411

    Toxic to aquatic life with long lasting effects


    Class: Aquatic
    Subclass: Chronic

1,2-dibromoethane

Search on compound, trade name or registration number (CAS, Beilstein, Chebi)
From Wikipedia: 1,2-Dibromoethane, also known as ethylene dibromide (EDB), is an organobromine compound with the chemical formula C2H4Br2. Although trace amounts occur naturally in the ocean, where it is formed probably by algae and kelp, it is mainly synthetic. It is a dense colorless liquid with a faint sweet odor, detectable at 10 ppm, is a widely used and sometimes-controversial fumigant. The combustion of 1,2-dibromoethane produces hydrogen bromide gas that is significantly corrosive.

Coalition status

BCI Prohibited BCI Prohibited

The Producer must not use any pesticide listed in:

i. Annex A and B of the Stockholm Convention; or

ii. Annexes of the Montreal…

Bonsucro Banned Bonsucro Banned

Chemicals that are banned by the Bonsucro Production Standard…

Fairtrade Red Fairtrade Red
This list contains 207 pesticides. The list is valid as of January 2018. Prohibited pesticides that must not be used on Fairtrade products under any…
FSC Prohibited FSC Prohibited
The Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) is an international non-profit, mission –driven, multi-stakeholder organization founded in 1994 to promote…
GCP Unacceptable GCP Unacceptable
Unacceptable Pesticides of the GCP Baseline Common Code are listed under the following international agreements: Annex III of the Stockholm…
Rainforest prohibited Pesticides Rainforest prohibited PesticidesRSB Ban RSB BanSAN HHP: phase-out SAN HHP: phase-out
The SAN List of Highly Hazardous Pesticides consists of 230 pesticides: SAN HHP Pesticides are classified as Highly Hazardous Pesticides according to…
UEBT Prohibited UEBT Prohibited
The use of Prohibited Agrochemicals is prohibited for certified, prioritised and verified ingredients, because they are considered Highly Hazardous…

Details

Type: Pesticide
Use: Insecticide, Fumigant
Example applications: Fruit including citrus, tropical fruit;Vegetables;Cereals
Example pests controlled: Termites;Ants;Japanese and other beetles;Moths;Nematodes;Wireworms
Mode of action: Toxin attacking central nervous system
Source: PPDB

Toxicty

EPA: Probable Human Carcinogen
Agents with sufficient evidence (i.e., indicative of a causal relationship) from animal bioassay data, but either limited human evidence (i.e.,…
GHS carcinogen
Category 1A: the assessment is based primarily on human evidence
IARC Group 2A
This designation is applied when there is limited evidence of carcinogenicity in humans as well as sufficient evidence of carcinogenicity in…
Mammal toxicity
Acute oral LD50 for most sensitive mammal species (LD50 < 200mg/kg bw).

Identifiers

Cas-RN: 106-93-4
Beilstein: 605266
Chebi: 28534
CiPac: -
EC: 203-444-5
PubChem: 7839
US EPA: 42002

GHS safety labels

About Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labelling of Chemicals (GHS)
From Wikipedia: The Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labelling of Chemicals (GHS) is an internationally agreed-upon standard managed by the United Nations that was set up to replace the assortment of hazardous material classification and labelling schemes previously used around the world. Core elements of the GHS include standardized hazard testing criteria, universal warning pictograms, and harmonized safety data sheets which provide users of dangerous goods with a host of information. The system acts as a complement to the UN Numbered system of regulated hazardous material transport. Implementation is managed through the UN Secretariat. Although adoption has taken time, as of 2017, the system has been enacted to significant extents in most major countries of the world.[1] This includes the European Union, which has implemented the United Nations' GHS into EU law as the CLP Regulation, and United States Occupational Safety and Health Administration standards.
  • GHS06: Toxic
    H301

    Toxic if swallowed


    Class: Acute Toxicity
    Subclass: Oral
  • GHS06: Toxic
    H311

    Toxic in contact with skin


    Class: Acute Toxicity
    Subclass: Dermal
  • GHS07: Harmful
    H315

    Causes skin irritation


    Class: Corrosion/irritation
    Subclass: Skin
  • GHS07: Harmful
    H319

    Causes serious eye irritation


    Class: (Corrosion)Damage/irritation
    Subclass: Eye
  • GHS06: Toxic
    H331

    Toxic if inhaled


    Class: Acute Toxicity
    Subclass: Inhalation
  • GHS07: Harmful
    H335

    May cause respiratory irritation


    Class: STOT-respiratory irritation
    Subclass: Single exposure
  • GHS08: Health hazard
    H350

    May cause cancer (state route of exposure if it is conclusively proven that no other routes of exposure cause the hazard)


    Class: Carcinogenicity
  • GHS09: Environmental hazard
    H411

    Toxic to aquatic life with long lasting effects


    Class: Aquatic
    Subclass: Chronic

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