By Christopher Estep
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Additional resources for Compounds of Uranium and Fluorine (Chemical Compounds)
Production and use There are three methods to generate uranium trioxide. As noted below, two are used industrially in the reprocessing of nuclear fuel and uranium enrichment. 1. U3O8 can be oxidized at 500°C with oxygen. Note that above 750 °C even in 5 atm O2 UO3 decomposes into U3O8. 2. Uranyl nitrate, UO2(NO3)2·6H2O can be heated to yield UO3. This occurs during the reprocessing of nuclear fuel. Fuel rods are dissolved in HNO3 to separate uranyl nitrate from plutonium and the fission products (the PUREX method).
For example, DUCRETE is a "heavy concrete" material where gravel is replaced with uranium dioxide aggregate; this material is investigated for use for casks for radioactive waste. Casks can be also made of DUO2-steel cermet, a composite material made of an aggregate of uranium dioxide serving as radiation shielding, graphite and/or silicon carbide serving as neutron radiation absorber and moderator, and steel as the matrix, whose high thermal conductivity allows easy removal of decay heat. g. for degradation of volatile organic compounds in gaseous phase, oxidation of methane to methanol, and removal of sulfur from petroleum.
Structure Solid state structure The only well characterized binary trioxide of any actinide is UO3, of which several polymorphs are known. Solid UO3 loses O2 on heating to give green-colored U3O8: reports of the decomposition temperature in air vary from 200–650 °C. Heating at 700 °C under H2 gives dark brown uranium dioxide (UO2), which is used in MOX nuclear fuel rods. Alpha Hydrated uranyl peroxide formed by the addition of hydrogen peroxide to an aqueous The α (alpha) solution of uranyl nitrate when heated to 200form: a layered 225 °C forms an amorphous uranium trioxide solid where the which on heating to 400-450 °C will form 2D layers are alpha-uranium trioxide.