The multitude of technical terms in the chemical industry can get confusing. No matter how long you’ve known the industry, even experts can trip up on the key terms they use regularly. When searching online for definitions for particular terms in the chemical industry, any information on them can be either fragmented or overly detailed – this can lead to you searching more than one website to put together a competent definition for a key word or phrase.
We’ve compiled an A-Z glossary of many of the technical terms you’ll come across in the chemical industry, to help our customers understand some of the widely used (and not so common) technical terms in the chemical industry.
The glossary is packed with useful and clear information, as well as diagrams and videos to illustrate where necessary. We describe each term in sufficient detail as simply as possible, so you can have access to a quick point of reference whenever you’re confused about a definition.
You can find the glossary easily on our website’s footer or sidebar.
Categories the glossary aims to cover include:
- Chemical packaging and storage
- Chemistry and scientific terms
- Regulations in the chemical industry
- Standards and accreditations
- Training and problem-solving in the industry
We used our expertise and knowledge of the chemical and manufacturing industry to put the guide together. We have in-house experts in all areas of chemical manufacturing from chemists to bottling and packing experts. If there are any terms that readers feel should be included then please let us know.
We blog regularly on a range of chemistry, manufacturing and industry-related topics, so checking out our blog is a good way to keep on top of what’s happening in the industry. If you’d like to subscribe to our blog (which you can do below) you will also receive access to a useful guide that’s available exclusively to subscribers.
All content published on the ReAgent.co.uk blog is for information only. The blog, its authors, and affiliates cannot be held responsible for any accident, injury or damage caused in part or directly from using the information provided. Additionally, we do not recommend using any chemical without reading the Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS), which can be obtained from the manufacturer. You should also follow any safety advice and precautions listed on the product label. If you have health and safety related questions, visit HSE.gov.uk.