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Magnesium Chloride applications

magnesium chloride

Magnesium Chloride applications

Magnesium Chloride applications

Magnesium Chloride dust and erosion control

Magnesium chloride is one of many substances used for dust control, soil stabilization, and wind erosion mitigation. When magnesium chloride is applied to roads and bare soil areas, both positive and negative performance issues occur which are related to many application factors

Magnesium Chloride catalyst support

Magnesium Chloride (Ziegler-Natta) catalysts, used commercially to produce polyolefins, contain MgCl2 as a catalyst support.The introduction of magnesium chloride, MgCl2, supports increases the activity of traditional catalysts and allowed the development of highly stereospecific catalysts for the production of polypropylene.

Magnesium Chloride Ice controller

Magnesium chloride is used for low-temperature de-icing of highways, sidewalks, and parking lots. When highways are treacherous due to icy conditions, magnesium chloride helps to prevent the ice bond, allowing snow plows to clear the roads more efficiently.

Magnesium chloride Nutrition and medicine

Magnesium chloride is used in nutraceutical and pharmaceutical preparations.

 

Magnesium Chloride for Cuisine

Magnesium chloride  is an important coagulant used in the preparation of tofu from soy milk. In Japan it is sold as nigari , derived from the Japanese word for “bitter”, a white powder produced from seawater after the sodium chloride has been removed, and the water evaporated. In China, it is called lushui . Nigari or lushui consists mostly of magnesium chloride, with some magnesium sulfate and other trace elements. It is also an ingredient in baby formula milk.

Magnesium Chloride for Gardening and horticulture

Because magnesium is a mobile nutrient, magnesium chloride can be effectively used as a substitute for magnesium sulfate (Epsom salt) to help correct magnesium deficiency in plants via foliar feeding. The recommended dose of magnesium chloride is smaller than the recommended dose of magnesium sulfate (20 g/l). This is due primarily to the chlorine present in magnesium chloride, which can easily reach toxic levels if over-applied or applied too often.It has been found that higher concentrations of magnesium in tomato and some pepper plants can make them more susceptible to disease caused by infection of the bacterium Xanthomonas campestris, since magnesium is essential for bacterial growth.

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