The pharmaceutical monograph of DAC N-055 is based on a 12 mM NaClO2 solution (pH 10 to 11) containing 2.4% glycerol, which in 1983 was approved by the German Health Authorities for the topical treatment of chronic wounds under the trade name of Oxoferin®. In 1989, the German Health Authorities banned the designation of tetrachlorodecaoxygen anions (TCDO; Cl4O10 n−) as the active ingredient of Oxoferin®. A recent spectroscopic analysis of the water disinfectant HydroXan® , a compound similar to Oxoferin® (now Oxovasin®) and other commercial preparations of pharmaceutical NaClO2 (e.g., Ryoxon®, Oxilium®, WF10, or Immunokine™), confirmed that there is no evidence for the existence of the previously postulated TCDO complex consisting of chlorine (IV)-oxide and physically bound molecular oxygen.
All these commercially registered names of medications and they are all NaClO2 or MMS?
Tetrachlorodecaoxide is really just sodium chlorite in water?
Would mean chlorine dioxide can be generated from other chemicals than just NaClO2.
-As tetrachlorodecaoxide is Cl4H2O11.
Another related chemical is "Ryoxon". Slightly different formula but still: "a chlorite-based, immunomodulating drug is developed by Nuvo Research Inc. Certain preclinical evidence and clinical pilot data suggest that WF10 may be effective in treating certain cancers."
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