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Cadmium iodate is a slightly soluble salt. It is produced by the iodic acid reaction with cadmium chloride. The resulting white powder is used as a catalyst in organic synthesis. It can also be used in electroplating and phosphor industrial products.
Cadmium iodate is characterized by its compound formula CdI2. This crystalline material exhibits hexagonal symmetry, which is typical for compounds with strong polarization effects. In addition, iodate bridges link units in parallel to the (100) plane. Typical iodate ion structures are hexagonal close-packed lattices.
When mixed with a ligand, a crystalline form can be obtained. One possible method involves the substitution of IO3- by Cl-. Alternatively, a cadmium chloride polymorph can be prepared. These are often used in photoconductive coatings.
The solubility of cadmium iodate in solvents has been investigated in a range of solutions. A number of standard methods were employed to analyze the ionic strength, molal solubility, and ionic ratio. A log of solubility was plotted against the ionic strength of the solvent. Several different salts were studied. The ionic strength of magnesium sulfate solution was found to be lower than that of potassium chloride solution.
Solubility of g-Cd(IO3)2 in aqueous solutions was found to be 2.45 molal. At 60degC, g-Cd(IO3)2 precipitates as a colorless crystalline powder.
The crystalline form of cadmium iodate has the formula CdI2. The iodic acid is solubilized in 20 ml of distilled water. After mixing with cadmium chloride, a white powder is obtained.