United States
                      Environmental Protecion
                      Agency	
Office of Pollution
Prevention and Toxics
Washington, DC 20460
June 1999
EPA745-B-99-023
                     TOXICS RELEASE INVENTORY
                     List of Toxic Chemicals within the Poly chlorinated
                     Alkanes Category and Guidance for Reporting
       Section 313 of the Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know Act of 1986 (EPCRA)
requires certain facilities manufacturing, processing, or otherwise using listed toxic chemicals to report
their environmental releases of such chemicals annually. Beginning with the 1991 reporting year, such
facilities also must report pollution prevention and recycling data for such chemicals, pursuant to section
6607 of the Pollution Prevention Act, 42 U.S.C. 13106. When enacted, EPCRA section 313
established an initial list of toxic chemicals that was comprised of more than 300 chemicals and 20
chemical categories.  EPCRA section 313(d) authorizes EPA to add chemicals to or delete chemicals
from the list, and sets forth criteria for these actions.
                                       CONTENTS
       Section 1.     Introduction	2
              1.1            Who Must Report	2
              1.2            Thresholds	3
              1.3            Poly chlorinated Alkanes Category Definition	3
              1.4            DeMinimis Concentrations	4

       Section 2.     Guidance for Reporting Chemicals within the Polychlorinated
                     Alkanes Category 	5
              2.1     Feedstocks Used in the Manufacture of Polychlorinated Alkanes	5
              2.2     Chlorination of Hydrocarbons	6
              2.3     Properties and Uses of Polychlorinated Alkanes	7
              2.4     Structural Requirements for Chemicals within the
                     Polychlorinated Alkanes Category 	7

       Section 3.     CAS Number List of Some of the Individual Chemicals within the
                     Polychlorinated Alkanes Category 	9

       Section 4.     CAS Number List of Some Mixtures That Might Contain Chemicals within the
                     Polychlorinated Alkanes Category 	12

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                                   Section 1. Introduction
       On November 30, 1994 EPA added 286 chemicals and chemical categories, which include 39
chemicals as part of two delineated categories, to the list of toxic chemicals subject to reporting under
section 313 of the Emergency Planning and Community Right-to-Know Act of 1986 (EPCRA), 42
U.S.C. 11001. These additions are described at 59 FR 61432, and are effective January 1, 1995 for
reports due July 1, 1996. Six chemical categories (nicotine and salts, strychnine and salts, poly cyclic
aromatic compounds, water dissociable nitrate compounds, diisocyanates, and polychlorinated alkanes)
are included in these additions.  At the time of the addition, EPA indicated that the Agency would
develop, as appropriate, interpretations and guidance that the Agency determines are necessary to
facilitate accurate reporting for these categories. This document constitutes such guidance for the
polychlorinated alkanes category.

Section 1.1   Who Must Report

       A plant, factory, or other facility is subject to the provisions of EPCRA section 313, if it meets
all three of the following criteria:

             It  is included in a  covered Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) code as listed in the
              following table; and
Industrial Sector SIC code
Manufacturing
Metal mining
Coal Mining
Electrical utilities
Treatment, Storage, and Disposal facilities
Solvent recovery services
Chemical distributors
Petroleum bulk terminals
20-39
10 (except 1011, 1081, and 1094)
12 (except 1241)
491 1 , 493 1 , and 4939, limited to facilities that combust coal
and/or oil for the purpose of generating electricity for
distribution in commerce
4953, limited to RCRA Subtitle C permitted or interim status
facilities
7389, limited to facilities primarily engaged in solvent recovery
services on a contract or fee basis
5169
5171
              It has 10 or more full-time employees (or the equivalent 20,000 hours per year); and

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               It manufacturers, imports, processes, or otherwise uses any of the toxic chemicals listed
               on the EPCRA section 313 list in amounts greater than the "threshold" quantities
               specified below.

Section 1.2    Thresholds

       Thresholds are specified amounts of toxic chemicals used during the calendar year that trigger
reporting requirements.

       If a facility manufactures or imports any of the listed toxic chemicals, the threshold quantity
will be:

               25,000 pounds per toxic chemical or category over the calendar year.

       If a facility processes any of the listed toxic chemicals, the threshold quantity will be:

               25,000 pounds per toxic chemical or category over the calendar year.

       If a facility otherwise uses any of the listed toxic chemicals (without incorporating it into any
product or producing it at the facility), the threshold quantity is:

               10,000 pounds per toxic chemical or category over the calendar year.

       EPCRA section 313 requires threshold determinations for chemical categories to be based on
the total of all chemicals in the category manufactured, processed, or otherwise used. For example, a
facility that manufactures three members of a chemical category would count the total amount of all
three chemicals manufactured towards the manufactruing threshold for that category.  When filing
reports for chemical categories, the releases are determined in the same manner as the thresholds. One
report is filed for the category and all releases are reported on this form.

Section 1.3 Poly chlorinated Alkanes Category Definition

       The polychlorinated alkanes category is defined by the following formula and description:
where:

       x= 10-13;
       y = 3-12; and
       the average chlorine content ranges from 40 to 70 percent with the limiting molecular formulas
       set at C10H19C13 and C13H16C112.

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Chemicals that meet this category definition are reportable.

       EPA is providing two lists of CAS numbers and chemical names to aid the regulated community
in determining whether they need to report for the polychlorinated alkanes category. The first list
includes individual chemicals that meet the polychlorinated alkanes category definition.  If a facility is
manufacturing, processing, or otherwise using a chemical which is on this list, they must report this
chemical.  However, this list is not exhaustive. If a facility is manufacturing, processing, or otherwise
using a polychlorinated alkane that meets the category definition, they must report this chemical, even if
it does not appear on the list. The second list includes chemical mixtures which might contain
polychlorinated alkanes that meet the category definition. If a facility is manufacturing, processing, or
otherwise using a mixture which is on this list and contains a polychlorinated alkane that meets the
category definition, they must report the polychlorinated alkane component.  However, this list is not
exhaustive. If a facility is
manufacturing, processing, or otherwise using a mixture that contains a polychlorinated alkane that
meets the category definition, they must report the polychlorinated alkane component, even if the
mixture does not appear on the list.

Section 1.4 De Minimis Concentrations

       Polychlorinated alkanes and mixtures of polychlorinated alkanes that have an average chain
length of 12 carbons and contain an average chlorine content of 60 percent by weight are subject to the
0.1  percent de minimis concentration.  All other members of the polychlorinated alkanes category are
subject to the one percent de minimis concentration.  Thus, mixtures that contain members of this
category equal to or in excess  of the de minimis should be factored into threshold and release
determinations.

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       Section 2. Guidance for Reporting Chemicals within the Polychlorinated Alkanes
                                           Category

       Polychlorinated alkanes represent a large class of compounds that are typically classified
according to structural characteristics such as carbon chain length and degree of chlorination.
Polychlorinated alkanes are also classified according to the variety of feedstocks from which they are
manufactured (polychlorinated paraffins and polychlorinated  -olefins, for example, are two such
categories). Factors dictating whether a chemical is included in the polychlorinated alkanes category
and reportable under EPCRA section 313 are based strictly on structural properties and are
independent of the feedstock used in the manufacture of the chemical.

       The polychlorinated alkanes category in general includes all C10 to C13 saturated hydrocarbons
that are 40-70% chlorinated.  A more specific description of the category is given below.

Section 2.1 Feedstocks Used in the Manufacture of Polychlorinated Alkanes

       Polychlorinated alkanes are synthesized industrially by chlorination of a variety of hydrocarbon
feedstocks that include:

              paraffins and other alkanes;
               olefins and other alkenes;
               alkynes.

The feedstocks most commonly used in the manufacture of polychlorinated alkanes are normal paraffins
and to a lesser degree, normal  -olefins.

       Paraffins are saturated hydrocarbons that are natural components in crude petroleum.  Because
they are typically obtained as fractions from petroleum distillation, paraffins are usually mixtures of
components that vary in carbon chain length.  The normal paraffin fractions that are most commonly
used in the manufacture of polychlorinated alkanes are short chain (C10 to C13, average C12.),
intermediate chain (C14 to C19, average C15), and long chain (C2o to C30, average C24) fractions.

Olefins are mono-unsaturated hydrocarbons that are also natural components in crude petroleum.  In
 -olefin structures, the site of unsaturation or double bond is terminal in position on the carbon chain.
Olefins in general are often found in the same petroleum distillation fractions from which paraffins and
other alkenes are obtained. Because the separation of discreet olefins and even olefin mixtures from
these usually complex hydrocarbon mixtures is physically very difficult, olefins are more commonly
obtained from a variety of synthetic methods that include:

              ethylene oligomerization;
               paraffin steam cracking;

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               dehydrogenation of paraffins;
              chlorination/dehydrochlorination of paraffins.

Ethylene oligomerization typically affords high purity C6-C20 linear  -olefins with an even number of
carbons. Paraffin steam cracking affords up to 90%  of primarily linear  -olefins with an even or odd
number of carbons.  Dehydrogenation of paraffins and chlorination/dehydrochlorination of paraffins
both yield  primarily linear internal olefins.

       Although normal paraffins obtained from petroleum distillation and normal  -olefins obtained
from various petroleum-based synthetic methods are the feedstocks that are most commonly used the
industrial manufacture of poly chlorinated alkanes, any hydrocarbon species can be used, regardless of
its source. Feedstocks can be branched or linear in  structure and can be mixtures or discreet species.
Alkene feedstocks can include species with more than one double bond.  Alkynes are an additional
class of compounds suitable for use as feedstocks in the manufacture of poly chlorinated alkanes,
although they are not nearly as commonly used.

Section 2.2 Chlorination of Hydrocarbons

       The chlorination of hydrocarbons using general reagents (such as Cy is a particularly
non-selective chemical reaction that invariably yields a product mixture that is comprised of various
structural isomers as well as species with different molecular weights.  The reaction is synthetically
useful only if a mixture either is  required for or has no consequences on the intended use of the product.
In the monochlorination of alkanes, for example, every monochlorinated structural isomer is anticipated
in which the position of the chlorine atom varies from component to component in the product mixture.
In addition, components that are di-, tri-, and polychlorinated are likely, although they are expected to
be formed in relatively small quantities.  In the poly chlorination of hydrocarbons, product mixtures even
more complex in number and type of components are expected. Since the degree of chlorination
usually cannot be
strictly controlled in these types of reactions (particularly if poly chlorination is intended), the percent
chlorination is typically described by either an average or range of the values observed among the
components that constitute the polychlorinated alkane.

       If a hydrocarbon mixture rather than a discreet species is used as the feedstock in the
manufacture of a polychlorinated alkane, carbon chain length will also vary from component to
component in the product mixture. Unlike the variations that are possible with respect to the degree of
chlorination and the positions of the chlorine atoms, variations in carbon chain length are not a result of
the poor selectivity of poly chlorination reactions but are a consequence of the source of the feedstock
used in the reaction.

       The type of feedstock (alkane or alkene) used in poly chlorination reactions is not expected to
have a significant effect on the type of structural isomers formed, as long as carbon chain length (or for
mixtures, average carbon chain length) and the degree of

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chlorination are constant, since polychlorination reactions can result in the formation of every possible
structural isomer. The variations in chlorine positions observed between polychlorinated paraffins and
polychlorinated  -olefms, for example, are not expected to differ significantly compared to the
variations observed within these two polychlorinated alkanes.  The relative amounts of the different
structural isomers that are formed may differ, however, depending on the type of feedstock used.
1,2-Chlorinated isomers, for example, are expected to be formed in significant quantities from the
polychlorination of  -olefms regardless of the degree of chlorination.  1,2-Chlorinated isomers are also
expected to be formed from the polychlorination of alkanes, however, they will most likely will be
formed in smaller quantities as the degree of chlorination decreases.

       Although chlorination reactions in general are highly non-selective, it is possible when using
controlled reaction conditions, specific halogenating reagents, and certain catalysts to selectively
chlorinate a discreet hydrocarbon species such that only one chlorinated or polychlorinated structural
isomer is formed.

Section 2.3 Properties and Uses of Polychlorinated Alkanes

       Polychlorinated alkanes in general have high boiling points, low vapor pressures, low water
solubilities, and high chemical and thermal stability. Although these physical properties will vary from
component to component in complex polychlorinated alkane mixtures, they are not expected to vary
between polychlorinated alkanes with the same carbon chain length (or for mixtures, the same average
carbon chain  length) and the same degree of chlorination, even though the polychlorinated alkanes may
be manufactured from different feedstocks.

       Because of their high stability in a variety of conditions, polychlorinated alkanes are widely used
in numerous applications. Currently, the most common use for polychlorinated alkanes is as an
extreme-pressure, anti-wear additive in lubricants used for metal machinery (particularly cutting oils).
Polychlorinated alkanes are frequently used as plasticizers in plastics (including vinyls, resins, and
foams) and paints (including enamels, polyurethanes, and vinyl), and to a lesser degree in adhesives,
caulks and sealants. Polychlorinated alkanes are also used as flame retardants in rubber and plastic. A
miscellaneous use for polychlorinated alkanes is as a water repellant.

Section 2.4 Structural Requirements for Chemicals within the Polychlorinated Alkanes
Category

       Polychlorinated alkanes are saturated, chlorinated hydrocarbons that can be represented by the
general formula CxH(2X.y+2)Cly. Polychlorinated alkanes are classified structurally by carbon chain length
and percent chlorination. The most common industrial classes based on chain length include the same
short chain (C10 to C13, average C12), intermediate chain (C14 to C19, average C15), and long chain (C2o
to C30, average C24) designations that are used to describe straight chain paraffin fractions. The most
common classes based on the degree of chlorination (by weight)  are 40-50% chlorinated, 50-60%
chlorinated, and 60-70% chlorinated.

                                               7

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       The polychlorinated alkanes category includes all saturated C10 to C13 species that have an
average chlorine content of 40-70%. The category can be more specifically defined using the general
polychlorinated alkanes formula (CxH(2X.y+2)Cly) in which x equals 10 to 13 and y, depending on the
value of x, ranges from 3 to 12.  Using this formula and description, the specific molecular formulas that
define the boundaries of the category are C10H19C13 and C13H16C12. Specific molecular formulas for all
individual chemicals that meet the category definition can be similarly derived and are tabulated in matrix
form below.

       The polychlorinated alkanes category includes linear and branched chain compounds as well as
chemicals manufactured as discreet species or mixtures (for mixtures, only those components that meet
the category definition are reportable).  Straight chain hydrocarbons are used almost exclusively as
feedstocks in the industrial manufacture of polychlorinated alkanes.  However, branched chain species
are common impurities in otherwise linear alkane and alkene feedstocks. The polychlorinated branched
alkanes that result from the polychlorination of branched chain impurities therefore may be components
in industrially manufactured polychlorinated alkanes and are included in the polychlorinated alkanes
category provided that they meet the category definition.
Molecular Formulas for Individual Chemicals within the Polychlorinated Alkanes Category
CxH(2x-y+2)Cly
y = 3
y = 4
y = 5
y = 6
y = 7
y = 8
y = 9
y=10
y=ll
y=12
x=10
^IfrH-igC^
CioH18Cl4
C10H17C15
CioH16Clg
CioH15Cl7
C10H14C18
CioH^Clg



x= 11
CnH21Cl3
CnH20C14
CnH19Cl5
CiiH18Clg
CUH17C17
CnH16Cl8
CiiHjjCl,
CnH14Cl10


x=12
Ci2H23Cl3
Ci2H22Cl4
Ci2H21Cl5
Ci2H20Clg
C12H19C17
Ci2H18Cl8
Ci2H17Clc,
Ci2H16Cl10
Ci2H15Cln

x=13

C13H24C14
Cj3H23Clj
Ci3H22Cl6
Ci3H21Cl7
C i3H20C!8
Ci3H19Cl9
Ci3H18Cl10
Ci3H17Cln
Ci3H16Cl12

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          Section 3. CAS Number List of Some of the Individual Chemicals within the
                              Polychlorinated Alkanes Category
       EPA is providing the following list of CAS numbers, chemical names, and molecular formulas to
aid the regulated community in determining whether they need to report for the polychlorinated alkanes
category. If a facility is manufacturing, processing, or otherwise using a chemical which is listed below,
they must report this chemical. However, this list is not exhaustive.  If a facility is manufacturing,
processing, or otherwise using a polychlorinated alkane that meets the category definition, they must
report this chemical, even if it does not appear on the following list.
Listing by CAS Number of Some of the Individual Chemicals within the Polychlorinated Alkanes Category
Chemical Name
Octane, 1,1,1 -trichloro-3,5-dimethyl-
Octane, l,3,7-trichloro-3,7-dimethyl-, (.+-.)-
Decane, 2,2,4-trichloro-
Decane, 1,1,1 -trichloro-
Decane, trichloro-
Octane, 1 ,3,7-trichloro-3,7-dimethyl-
Decane, 1,1,3-trichloro-
Octane, 1 ,3,5-tnchloro-7,7-dimethyl-(R*,R*)-
Octane, l,3,5-trichloro-7,7-dimethyl-(R*,S*)-
Octane, 1 ,3,5-trichloro-7,7-dimethyl-
Octane, 1 ,2,7-trichloro-3,7-dimethyl-
Decane, 1,3,5-trichloro-
Heptane, 1 ,7-dichloro-4-(3 -chloropropyl)-
Not yet assigned
Decane, 1,1,1,10-tetrachloro-
Octane, 1,1,1 ,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-
Octane, l,l,l,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-, D,D,L-
Octane, l,l,l,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl, -D,D,D-
Octane, l,l,l,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-, D,L,D-
Octane, l,l,l,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-, D,L,L-
Octane, 1,1,1 ,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-(3R*,5R*,7R*)
Molecular Formula
C10H19C\3
C10R19C13
C10R19C\3
Cj0H19C\3
C10H19C\3
C10R19C13
C10R19C\3
Cj0H19C\3
C10H19C\3
C10R19C13
C10R19C\3
Cj0H19C\3
C10R19C\3
Cj0H19C\3
C70H7SC14
C70H7SC14
C70H7SC14
C 10^1 8^4
C70H7SC14
C70H7SC14
C/flH/^Cl4
CAS Number
13275-21-3
17081-64-0
39185-78-9
62108-56-9
64554-71-8
64961-16-6
66651-36-3
87147-86-2
87147-87-3
87260-59-1
99175-28-7
108140-20-1
154120-66-8
159715-71-6
10311-15-6
17977-23-0
29293-15-0
29293-20-7
29293-21-8
29293-22-9
31031-25-1

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Listing by CAS Number of Some of the Individual Chemicals within the Poly chlorinated Alkanes Category
Chemical Name
Octane, l,l,l,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-, heterotactic
Octane, l,l,l,7-tetrachloro-3,5-dimethyl-, (3R*,5S*,7R*)
Decane, 1,1, 10,1 0-tetrachloro-
Nonane, 2,4,4, 8-tetrachloro-6-methyl
Decane, 1,1,1,3-tetrachloro-
Decane, 5,5,6,6-tetrachloro-
Decane, 1,5,6,10-tetrachloro-
Decane, 1,3,3,5-tetrachloro-
Heptane, 1,1,1 ,6-tetrachloro-3 ,3 ,6-trimethy 1-
Decane, 1,5, 5,6,6, 10-hexachloro-
Octane, 2,4,4,5, 5,7-hexachloro-2,7-dimethyl-

Decane, heptachloro-
Heptane, 2,2,4,6,6-pentachloro-4-(2,2-dichoropropyl)-
Undecane, 1,1,1 -trichloro
Undecane, 1,1, 3 -trichloro
Undecane, 1,1, 5 -trichloro
Undecane, 1 , 1 ,6-trichloro
Undecane, 1,1,8-trichloro
Undecane, 1,1,9-trichloro
Undecane, 1,1,10-trichloro
Nonane, 4-(2,2,2-trichloroethyl)-
Undecane, 1,1,1,11 -tetrachloro
Pentane, 1,1,1 ,3-tetrachloro-3-(l , 1 -dimethylethyl)-4,4-dimethyl-
Undecane, 1,1,1,3-tetrachloro-
Undecane, 1 , 1 , 1 ,2-tetrachloro-
Undecane, tetrachloro-
Heptane, 1 ,1 ,7,7-tetrachloro-3,3,5,5-tetramethyl-
Undecane, 2,4,6,8, 10-pentachloro-
Molecular Formula
C70H78C14
C70H7SC14
C70H7SC14
C70H7SC1
C70H7SC1
C70H7SC14
C70H7SC14
C70H78C14
C70H7SC14
C70H76C1(5
C70H76C16
C70H75C17
C70H75C17
CjjU2JCl3
C77H27C1J
C77H27C1J
C,,H2;d5
CjjU2JCl3
C77H27C1J
C77H27C1J
CUH21C\3
C77H20C1
C77H20C1
C77H20C14
C77H20C1
C77H20C14
C77H20C14
cnu19ci5
CAS Number
31031-26-2
31107-32-1
33025-70-6
51500-53-9
51755-60-3
91087-09-1
102880-00-2
108140-19-8
109749-69-1
90943-97-8
99192-48-0
32534-78-4
69537-72-0
3922-25-6
56686-58-9
80365-36-2
80365-37-3
80365-38-4
80365-39-5
80365-40-8
86405-89-2
3922-34-7
39580-89-7
56686-55-6
63981-28-2
63988-32-9
105278-95-3
140899-23-6
10

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Listing by CAS Number of Some of the Individual Chemicals within the Poly chlorinated Alkanes Category
Chemical Name
Undecane, octachloro-
Undecane, 1,1,1,3,5,7,9,1 1-1 1-nonachloro
Dodecane, 1,1,1-trichloro-
Dodecane, 1,1,1,1 2-tetrachloro-
Dodecane, 1,1,1,3-tetrachloro-
Dodecane, 1,1, 12,1 2-tetrachloro-
Decane, l,3,5,7-tetrachloro-9,9-dimethyl-(3R*,5S*,7S*)
Decane, l,3,5,7-tetrachloro-9,9-dimethyl-(3R*,5R*,7S*)
Decane, 1 ,3,5,7-tetrachloro-9,9-dimethyl-(3R*,5R*,7R*)
Decane, l,3,5,7-tetrachloro-9,9-dimethyl-(3R*,5S*,7R*)
Dodecane, 1,1,1,2,2,1 2-hexachloro-

Octane, 1,1,1 ,8,8,8-hexachloro-3,3,6,6-tetramethyl-

Dodecane, 1,3,5,7,9,1 1 -hexachloro-

Tridecane, 1,1,1,13 -tetrachloro-
Tridecane, 1,1,1,3,-tetrachloro
Undecane, 5-chloro-7-(2,2,2-trichloroethyl)-
Tridecane, tetrachloro-
Tridecane, pentachloro-
Tridecane, 2,4,6,8, 1 0, 1 2-hexachloro-
Molecular Formula
C77H76C1S
CyyHyjClp
^12^23^13
C72H22C1
C72H22C1
C72H22C14
^12^22^4
C72H22C14
C72H22C14
C72H22C14
C72H20C16
C72H20C16
C72H20C16
C7JH24C1
C7JH24C1
C7JH24C14
cnu24ci4
CyjH2JCl5
CnH77C\fi
CAS Number
36312-81-9
18993-26-5
62108-57-0
10311-16-7
14983-60-9
60836-00-2
87562-53-6
87585-26-0
87585-27-1
87585-28-2
100525-30-2
128600-85-1
136671-00-6
3922-33-6
67095-50-5
88938-19-6
96621-01-1
57437-54-4
141600-29-5
11

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     Section 4. CAS Number List of Some Mixtures That Might Contain Chemicals within
                            the Polychlorinated Alkanes Category

       EPA is providing the following list of CAS numbers and chemical names for mixtures which
might contain polychlorinated alkanes within the category. This list will aid the regulated community in
determining whether they need to report for the polychlorinated alkanes category. If a facility is
manufacturing, processing, or otherwise using a mixture which is listed below and contains a
polychlorinated alkane that meets the category definition, they must report the polychlorinated alkane
component.  However, this list is not exhaustive.  If a facility is manufacturing, processing, or otherwise
using a mixture that contains a polychlorinated alkane that meets the category definition, they must
report the polychlorinated alkane component, even if the mixture does not appear on the following list.
Threshold calculations for the polychlorinated alkanes category should account only for the percentage
of the polychlorinated alkane(s) contained in the mixture.
Listing by CAS Number of Some Mixtures That Might
Mixture Name
AK 243 (chloroparaffm)
WK 30 (chloroparaffin)
Alkanes, chloro
Paraffin oils, chloro
Paraffins (petroleum), normal Old, chloro
Alkanes, CIO- 12, chloro
Alkanes, C10-13, chloro
Alkanes, CIO- 14, chloro
Alkanes, C 10-21, chloro
Alkanes, C 10-22, chloro
Alkanes, C 10-26, chloro
Alkanes, C 10-32, chloro
Alkanes, C 12- 13, chloro
Alkanes, C 12- 14, chloro
Paraffin waxes and hydrocarbon waxes, chloro
Contain Polychlorinated Alkanes within the Category '
CAS Number
37207-94-6
39443-51-1
61788-76-9
85422-92-0
97553-43-0
108171-26-2
85535-84-8
85681-73-8
84082-38-2
104948-36-9
97659-46-6
84776-06-7
71011-12-6
85536-22-7
63449-39-8
Paraffin waxes and hydrocarbon waxes, mixed with polypropylene chlorinated 68553-93-5
Paraffin waxes and hydrocarbon waxes, chloro, reaction products with naphthalene 68938-42-1
Hydrocarbon waxes (petroleum), microcryst., chlorinated
68938-43-2
in the mixture.
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Listing by CAS Number of Some Mixtures That Might Contain Polychlorinated Alkanes within the Category '
Mixture Name
Hydrocarbon waxes (petroleum), microcryst., chlorinated, reaction products with naphthalene
Hydrocarbons, chloro, chlorine manuf. diaphragm cell wastes
Hydrocarbons, C2-unsatd., chlorinated, distn. residues
Antimony oxide (Sb2O3), mixture with chloro paraffin waxes
Phenol, pentachloro-, mixture with chloro paraffin oils and 1 -chloronaphthalene
Benzene, l,l'-oxybis[2,3,4,5,6-pentabromo-, mixture with antimony oxide (Sb2O3) and chloro
paraffin waxes
Sulfonic acids, C13-17-alkane, mixed with C13-17-alkanes, chlorinated, sodium salts
CAS Number
68938-44-3
70514-07-7
91053-07-5
148709-58-4
70645-04-4
148709-59-5
94167-10-9
Tt t K A ' A f tli ' 'f V, ' 1 tli tV, t A f V til A
in the mixture.
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                                      References

1.      Kirk-Othmer, Encyclopedia of Industrial Chemistry, 3rd edition, John Wiley & Sons,
       New York, 1980.

2.      D.S. Kemp & F. Vellaccio, Organic Chemistiy, Worth Publishers, Inc., New York,
       1980, pages 511-512.

3.      J. March, Advanced Organic Chemistry, 3rd edition, John Wiley & Sons, New York,
       1985, pages 620-624.

4.      Clorinated Paraffins: A Status Report, CPIA 1990.
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