Bleach Stocks List

Related ETFs - A few ETFs which own one or more of the above listed Bleach stocks.

Bleach Stocks Recent News

Date Stock Title
May 20 ODC Oil-Dri Announces Key Senior Leadership Promotions
May 20 PG Former employee Benjamin Wood indicted in connection to P&G HQ shutdown
May 20 UNVR 10 Undervalued Non-Tech Stocks to Buy in 2022
May 20 CLX People have finally stopped panic-buying Clorox as pandemic fears wane
May 20 PG P&G (PG) Down 12.9% Since Last Earnings Report: Can It Rebound?
May 20 PG Kimberly-Clark Thinks 2022 Will Be a Great Year, but a Key Peer Is Sounding the Alarm
May 20 CL 2 Dividend Kings That Will Pay You Handsomely
May 20 UNVR Is Huntsman (HUN) a Great Value Stock Right Now?
May 20 PG Procter & Gamble Is Still Firing on All Cylinders, But It May Not Last
May 20 PG Procter & Gamble: A Possible Option For Protecting Capital
May 19 PG How can I stop the pain and make money in this nightmarish market? BofA says this is the ‘best hope’ for bulls in 2022
May 19 PG Always® Joins Forces with Jameela Jamil and International Paper to Advocate for Systemic Solutions to Help #EndPeriodPoverty
May 19 NSC Norfolk Southern to present at 15th Annual Wolfe Research Global Transportation & Industrials Conference
May 19 CLX Why Is Wall Street Expecting Miracles From Clorox?
May 19 FF 10 Stocks Under $30 to Invest in According to Bruce Kovner’s Caxton Associates
May 19 NSC Rails stocks are cut at Citi because the economy may slow
May 18 PG 7 Best Value Stocks to Buy if You Need Some Market Stability in Your Life
May 18 CL Midday Market Minute May 18, 2022
May 18 PG Local stocks slammed as market suffers worst day in nearly 2 years
May 18 CLX Clorox Announces Appointment of Julia Denman and Stephanie Plaines to its Board of Directors

Bleach is the generic name for any chemical product which is used industrially and domestically to remove color from a fabric or fiber or to clean or to remove stains in a process called bleaching. It often refers, specifically, to a dilute solution of sodium hypochlorite, also called "liquid bleach".
Many bleaches have broad spectrum bactericidal properties, making them useful for disinfecting and sterilizing and are used in swimming pool sanitation to control bacteria, viruses, and algae and in many places where sterile conditions are required. They are also used in many industrial processes, notably in the bleaching of wood pulp. Bleaches also have other minor uses like removing mildew, killing weeds, and increasing the longevity of cut flowers.Bleaches work by reacting with many colored organic compounds, such as natural pigments, and turning them into colorless ones. While most bleaches are oxidizing agents (chemicals that can remove electrons from other molecules), some are reducing agents (that donate electrons).
Chlorine, a powerful oxidizer, is the active agent in many household bleaches. Since pure chlorine is a toxic corrosive gas, these products usually contain hypochlorite, which releases chlorine when needed. "Bleaching powder" usually means a formulation containing calcium hypochlorite.
Oxidizing bleaching agents that do not contain chlorine are usually based on peroxides such as hydrogen peroxide, sodium percarbonate, and sodium perborate. These bleaches are called 'non-chlorine bleach,' 'oxygen bleach' or 'color-safe bleach.'Reducing bleaches have niche uses, such as sulfur dioxide used to bleach wool, either as gas or from solutions of sodium dithionite; and sodium borohydride.
Bleaches generally react with many other organic substances besides the intended colored pigments, so they can weaken or damage natural materials like fibers, cloth, and leather, and intentionally applied dyes such as the indigo of denim. For the same reason, ingestion of the products, breathing of the fumes, or contact with skin or eyes can cause health damage.

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