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According to Intel's latest report on the PBA for headphone jack pins
Time:2018-01-10 Views:62503

In May 2016, we received a clear BPA project standard from the notified company of Intel Corporation. Our company has completed on June 3, 2016. Welcome new and old customers!

Bisphenol A, scientific name: 2,2-bis (4-hydroxyphenyl) propane, referred to as bisphenol propane (BPA), the English name of bisphenol A. White crystals, flammable, micro-banded phenol odor. Boiling point 250 ~ 252 ℃ (1.773kPa). Pure melting point 155 ~ 156 ℃, industrial melting point 150-152 ℃. The relative density of 1.195 (25 ℃), flash point 79.4 ℃. Soluble in ethanol, acetone, ether, benzene and dilute lye, slightly soluble in carbon tetrachloride, almost insoluble in water. Bisphenol A is synthesized from phenol and acetone in acidic medium and is an important raw material for epoxy resin, polycarbonate, polysulfone, polyarylate, phenolic resin, unsaturated polyester resin and flame retardant.

EU ban

The EU believes that bisphenol A-containing bottles will induce precocious puberty, announced from March 1, 2011 banned the use of chemicals containing BPA baby bottles, while Canada announced in October last year, all food packaging and Bisphenol A is disabled on the container.

Relevant data show that BPA is widely used in the manufacture of baby bottles and food containers. During the feeding of a baby, low doses of BPA material break down from the BPA-containing bottle material into the solution at elevated temperatures. The U.S. health agency released an experimental report in April 2008 that low doses of BPA have carcinogenic effects and high doses of BPA have been linked to the incidence of cardiovascular disease.

In addition, BPA has the effect of female hormones, which may cause the baby to have precocious puberty. However, there are some controversies in the world that whether bisphenol A is harmful to human beings remains to be determined and needs further study.

In spite of this, many countries continue to raise the ban on bisphenol A. The EU announced the ban on the use of BPA-containing baby bottles in the European Union starting March 1. As Canada became the first country in the world to announce the ban on bisphenol A in all food packaging and containers in October 2010, Australia also phased out bisphenol A baby bottles as of July 1, and multiple states in the United States also banned Bisphenol A for children's food containers.