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Acid Used in Toilet Bowl Cleaners

2013-02-10   Views:0

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Some toilet cleaners use acid, which you can indentify by reading a cleaner's label. Acid will help remove deposits that other cleaners struggle to remove or cannot remove at all, providing a solution to tough toilet cleaning situations. When using t

Acid Used in Toilet Bowl Cleaners

Some toilet cleaners use acid, which you can indentify by reading a cleaner's label. Acid will help remove deposits that other cleaners struggle to remove or cannot remove at all, providing a solution to tough toilet cleaning situations. When using toilet cleaners with acid in them, exercise caution, as the acid may harm your or other surfaces in your bathroom.

Acid Types

Different toilet bowl cleaners use different types of acid, each of which has advantages and drawbacks. Cleaners that use citric acid, such as juices from lemons or oranges, provide less danger to users than other acid bowl cleaners, but the cleaner will not work as effectively. Cleaners with phosphoric acid will work better than those with citric acid on hard water deposits in a toilet bowl. Cleaners with hydrochloric acids, such as muratic acid or hydrochloride, work the fastest on hard water deposits and other stains, but you must wear gloves and take other precautions because they present the most danger to your health.

Nylons

When using a toilet bowl cleaner with acids in it, always exercise caution that you do not splash or spill the cleaner out of the toilet bowl. Hydrochloric acids will especially damage other surfaces. When hydrochloric acids come into contact with nylon carpeting or clothing with nylon in it, the acid will melt or eat away the nylon fibres.

Fumes

All acids will put off fumes. Cleaners that have citric acid do not pose any danger with fumes and will smell pleasant. When using a cleaner with phosphoric acid, always open the bathroom window first or run the fan because the fumes can cause problems with your health. The fumes from hydrochloric acids will cause even more severe health problems, requiring you to wear a ventilator while working with any cleaners containing hydrochloric acid.

Bleach and Acid

Mixing bleach cleaners with cleaners that contain acid will result in the release of chlorine gas into the air. Exposure to chlorine gas will cause problems with your eyes, nose and throat. High concentrations of chlorine gas will cause more severe health problems such as pneumonia and even death. Before using an acid cleaner in the toilet's bowl, remove any drop-in tablets in the tank, as they often contain bleach. Flush the toilet several times to clear out the bleach from the toilet before using the acid cleaner.

Acid Used in Toilet Bowl Cleaners

Acid Used in Toilet Bowl Cleaners

Category:HomeRelease time:2013-02-10Views:130

Some toilet cleaners use acid, which you can indentify by reading a cleaner's label. Acid will help remove deposits that other cleaners struggle to remove or cannot remove at all, providing a solution to tough toilet cleaning situations. When using t[More]

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Many have heard the old advice to never mix toilet bowl cleaners with ammonia, despite the fact ammonia can clean surfaces quite well. Some may wonder why people say never mix other cleaners with ammonia and may have done so themselves without incide[More]

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Mold grows easily in the moist environment of a toilet bowl, especially if it is not cleaned often. Toilet bowls are made of sturdy materials--most are porcelain--and are smooth-surfaced and easy to clean. With the right bathroom products and the rig[More]

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Toilets require frequent cleaning for sanitary reasons. Accumulated waste particles and urine produce unsightly stains, while waterborne minerals produce heavy calcium build-up on toilet bowls. The longer stains remain on toilet bowls, the more diffi[More]

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Everyone with indoor plumbing has to deal with the occasional toilet clog, whether they like it or not. If plunging does not remedy the situation, the clog will have to be dissolved chemically. Before dashing out to buy a can of caustic drain cleaner[More]

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Category:HomeRelease time:2012-09-09Views:130

The rusty stains that collect inside your toilet bowl come from the natural iron and mineral components found in hard water, although even softened water will eventually cause stains. The iron builds up on the porcelain of your toilet bowl and rusts[More]

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Sometimes mistaken for fecal stains, stubborn brown streaks on toilet-bowl interiors are actually rust stains caused by an abundance of iron in well water. Exposure to oxygen causes iron particles to attach themselves to bowl surfaces and form stubbo[More]

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Category:HomeRelease time:2013-03-05Views:130

Never mix toilet bowl cleaner with bleach because a toxic gas could be released. Hazardous fumes pose several serious health hazards that could even result in death if the concentration of the resultant gases is high enough. Active Ingredients The ac[More]

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As water goes through the filtration process, it picks up dissolved minerals as it moves through rocks and soil. These minerals aren't harmful, but they can leave unsightly brown spots or white film on toilet bowls and dishwashers. The main culprits[More]

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Manufacturers make toilet bowls from ceramic and apply a thick glaze for protection. Toilet glazes stand up well to general cleaning, but will show scratches over time. Using scouring powders, acid-based cleaners, steel wool, pumice or sandpaper to c[More]

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Rust stains in a toilet bowl are most often caused by water with a high iron content, and the problem occurs most frequently when water is obtained from a well system. Most household cleaners are usually not effective in removing rust stains from por[More]

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Rust stains in the toilet bowl often come from iron or manganese in the water supply or sometimes from old piping. Coloured toilet bowls do not hide these rust stains. The stains do not remove easily, but you can remove them with acid cleaners. Colou[More]

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Category:HomeRelease time:2012-01-23Views:130

An unattractive ring around the inside of the toilet bowl is often the result of mineral deposits left behind by the water. Simply cleaning this area with soap and a toilet brush won't do the trick, as the deposits are affixed firmly to the inside of[More]

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Category:HomeRelease time:2012-07-10Views:130

One of the toughest cleaning jobs you can run into is getting rid of that ugly, rusty looking stain in the bottom of the toilet bowl. Although more common in areas that have hard water, these stains can happen anywhere, since they're caused simply by[More]

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Category:HomeRelease time:2012-09-09Views:130

Rust stains in toilet bowls are caused by mineral build-up from hard water. Hard water contains a number of minerals, most notably iron, which can leave brown or red stains when mixed with oxygen. These stains can be especially noticeable on white su[More]

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Stubborn stains frequently develop in the toilet, leaving toilet bowl rings and hard water residue. These stains are dark, slimy, and make the toilet look like it has not been cleaned in ages. This makes it important to keep your toilet bowl clean, a[More]

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Everyone has different ideas of what keeping a clean house means, but one area most people would agree has to be kept in a presentable condition is the toilet. Considering what goes on in there it’s amazing we can ever get it sparkling after years of[More]

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If you have hard water, you may notice an off-white, crusty substance in your toilet bowl. This is lime build-up. Limescale is the result of deposits left from hard water. Limescale build-up in the toilet bowl makes the toilet look unclean and dingy.[More]

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