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| This section contains detailed information on how to synthesize 89 different explosive compounds in the lab. With the exception of two or three mixtures, every one of these explosives is a unique molecular substance. These labs range from common explosives used by the military and industry, to rare rocket and shell propellants, to recently discovered experimental explosives. Although quite large compared to other Internet resources, this list represents only a tiny fraction of all explosive compounds.|
Each of the labs contained herein should only be performed by a person thoroughly familiar with proper laboratory technique. It is also illegal to prepare any explosive without a license. Although any chemistry lab can be dangerous, the nature of these chemicals is such that the dangers are exacerbated because they are explosives! Strict adherence to all instructions, and safety procedures is strongly recommended.
Just click on the links in the following alphabetized index to get to the lab of your choice. Each explosive lab is arranged with a table highlighting certain physical characteristics, a little bit of background on the explosive, a table listing all of the equipment and chemicals that are needed in its preparation, and finally the method of synthesis itself. The initial mention of any chemical or apparatus is linked to its relevant section elsewhere in the site.
The list of new explosives have not yet been finalized, nor have they undergone final editing for mistakes and typos. These new explosive labs will be integreated over time and standardized with the rest of the site. The synthesis information is accurate and complete, but the pages are not linked together, nor are the precursors entered into the synthesis section.
disilver aminotetrazole perchlorate
Tris[1,2-Bis (Difluoramino)-Ethyl] Isocyanurate
The icon indicates an explosive that can be used to make other explosives.