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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copper(II)_oxide

Copper(II) oxide or cupric oxide is the inorganic compound with the formula CuO. A black solid, it is one of the two stable oxides of copper, the other being Cu 2 O or cuprous oxide.As a mineral, it is known as tenorite.It is a product of copper mining and the precursor to many other copper-containing products and chemical compounds.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copper(I)_oxide

Copper(I) oxide or cuprous oxide is the inorganic compound with the formula Cu 2 O. It is one of the principal oxides of copper, the other being CuO or cupric oxide. This red-coloured solid is a component of some antifouling paints. The compound can appear either yellow or red, depending on the size of the particles.

www.wisegeek.com/what-is-copper-oxide.htm

Although copper is an essential element for mammals, many of its compounds, including both forms of copper oxide, are toxic in all but small doses. If inhaled, copper(I) oxide can cause shortness of breath, coughing, and damage to the respiratory tract.

www.reference.com/science/copper-oxide-d1a6d126247c2226

Copper oxide is a chemical compound made up of two elements, namely copper and oxygen. Copper combines with oxygen to form copper I oxide or copper II oxide. Copper I oxide is a black compound while copper II oxide is red. Copper I oxide occurs naturally in some parts of the world as mineral cuprite.

www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/copper oxide

a: the oxide Cu 2 O that occurs naturally as cuprite and is obtained as red or yellow crystals or powder by oxidation of copper in a furnace or by electrolysis and that is used chiefly as a pigment (as in ceramics and in antifouling paints) and as a seed disinfectant and fungicide — called also copper(I) oxide, cuprous oxide, red copper oxide

www.corrosionpedia.com/definition/4670/copper-oxide

The most common forms of copper oxide are copper (I) oxide and copper (II) oxide. These forms of copper oxide as well as the other forms are formed when oxygen combines with copper in different ways. Copper (I) oxide is a reddish powder whereas Copper (II) oxide is a black powder.

blog.eoscu.com/blog/copper-vs.-cuprous-oxide

When copper is exposed to water molecules (two hydrogen, one oxygen), this free electron is transferred to a neighboring oxygen atom, bonding it into a molecule. If only one atom of copper bonds to an oxygen molecule, it is called cupric oxide. If two copper atoms bond to an oxygen atom, it is cuprous oxide.

pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/cupric_oxide

Variation among individuals was marked but the highest liver copper concentration recorded (7.59 mmol/kg dry matter) produced no biochemical evidence of copper toxicity. Cupric oxide particles were separated into three fractions, clumps, short rods and long; and 5 mg/kg live weight of each fraction given to steers of 173 kg mean live weight.

www.rsc.org/learn-chemistry/resource/res00000727/finding-the...

Students heat copper(II) oxide in a glass tube while passing methane over it. The copper(II) oxide is reduced to copper. If the reactants and products are weighed carefully the formula of the copper oxide can be deduced. This could also be used simply as an example of reduction.

sciencing.com/effects-oxidation-copper-8613905.html

Copper is a versatile metal used in thousands of everyday products. It oxidizes readily to form a distinctive coating known as patina. The patina gives the Statue of Liberty its characteristic appearance, but the oxidation of copper can also cause undesirable effects under some circumstances.