4,4'-(Imidocarbonyl)bis(N,N-dimethylaniline); 4,4'-Carbonimidoylbis(N,N-dimethylbenzenamine); 4,4'-Dimethylaminobenzophenonimide; Aniline, 4,4'-imidocarbonylbis(N,N-dimethyl-; Apyonine auramine base; Auramine (free base); Auramine N base; Auramine O base; Auramine OAF; Auramine OO; Auramine SS; Auramine base; Bis(p-dimethylaminophenyl)methyleneimine; Brilliant Oil Yellow; C.I. 41000B; C.I. Solvent Yellow 34; CI 41000B; CI Basic Yellow 2, free base; CI Solvent Yellow 34; Glauramine; Orient Oil Yellow 101; Tetramethyl-p-diamino-imido-benzophenone; Waxoline Yellow O; Yellow pyoctanine; Benzenamine, 4,4'-carbonimidoylbis(N,N-dimethyl-; [ChemIDplus] UN3077
Di- and Triaryl Dyes
Colorless or yellow solid; [HSDB]
Used to dye food, smoke, paper, cardboard, textiles, leather, oils, waxes, alcoholic solvents, lacquers, pen inks, carbon papers, and typewriter ribbons; Also used as an antiseptic, fungicide, and to prepare solvent yellow 34; [HSDB]
May cause eye injury; Causes tumors in high-dose feeding studies of laboratory animals; [HSDB] Danger of cutaneous absorption; [MAK] See "Auramine Production."
1.29E-06 mm Hg
Technical grade auramine is a possible human carcinogen (Group 2B); Manufacturing auramine, which involves exposure to other chemicals, was associated with increased bladder cancer (Group 1) in a study of UK workers who worked 1900-1950; [IARC]
Industrial Processes with risk of exposure: