Talk:Potassium ferrate

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  • Claude A. O. Rosell. "THE FERRATES.". Jornal of the American Chemical Society 17 (10): 760 – 769. doi:10.1021/ja02165a002. 
  • G. W. Thompson, L. T. Ockerman, and J. M. Schreyer (1951). "Preparation and Purification of Potassium Ferrate. VI". Jornal of the American Chemical Society 73 (11): 1379 – 1381. doi:10.1021/ja01147a536. 
  • Louis T. Ockerman and James M. Schreyer (1951). "Preparation of Sodium Ferrate(VI)". Jornal of the American Chemical Society 73: 5478 – 5478. doi:10.1021/ja01155a545. 

--Stone (talk) 16:09, 13 May 2008 (UTC) It is poopy —Preceding unsigned comment added by 65.32.235.183 (talk) 02:33, 25 February 2009 (UTC)

Green, maybe not.[edit]

Yes it is a stronger oxidant like permanganate and behaves similarly. Refs in Organic Chemistry that it cleaved 1,2 Diols more vigorously than KMnO4. Probably explains the hole in your T-shirt where the blood stain was and you washed it in bleach.

Interesting thought. Fe, Ru, Os. RuO4, OsO4. Would electrolysis or Ozonolysis yield FeO4 gas?

Shjacks45 (talk) 10:03, 24 July 2011 (UTC)

I read somewhere that FeO4 has been once synthesized by electrolysis of Potassium ferrate. FeO4 is a pale-pink, very unstable liquid soluble in non-polar solvents. Krasss (talk) 14:09, 24 July 2011 (UTC)