The organic compound C6H5NH2 is referred to as aniline, phenylamine, benzenamine, or aminobenzene; it is a toxic substance that attaches an amino group to a phenyl group. Aniline is used in rubber processing, chemical and herbicide production and the manufacturing of pigments and dyes.
Aniline is an oily liquid that lacks color, according to the National Center for Biotechnology Information. When exposed to the light or air, it takes on a brown hue. It has a displeasing odor similar to that of rotten fish. The boiling point is 363 degrees Fahrenheit, and the melting point is 21 degrees Fahrenheit.
When discovered by Otto Unverdorben in 1826, aniline was initially referred to as crystallin.