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  • TXKLamkn452

    Üyelik Tarihi: 15-12-2021
    Doğum Tarihi: 03-03-1995 - [Şu anda 26 yaşında]
    Şu anki Tarih: 20-01-2022 Saat: 01:19
    Durum: Çevrimdışı

    TXKLamkn452' Forum Bilgileri
    Kayıt Tarihi: 15-12-2021
    Son Ziyareti: 16-12-2021Saat:07:04
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    TXKLamkn452 İletişim Bilgileri
    Web Sitesi: https://www.smarolcolor.com/solvent-dye/
    Skype ID: https://www.smarolcolor.com/solvent-dye/
    Google Hangouts ID: https://www.smarolcolor.com/solvent-dye/
    TXKLamkn452, Hakkında Kişisel Bilgiler
    Yer: https://www.smarolcolor.com/solvent-dye/
    A [url=https://www.smarolcolor.com/solvent-dye/]Solvent Dye

    [/url] is a type of color dye that dissolves in organic

    solvents, creating a solution. The ability to mix with solvents

    is due to the non-polar nature of the dye chemicals. This class

    of colorings is used in a range of products including ink,

    plastics, and resins. Within the class of solvent dyes, there

    are other types of dyes that relate to specific colors, such as

    red or yellow and green or blue.

    Chemicals that can easily dissolve in other chemicals and

    form a solution are called solvents. They cannot, however, be

    dissolved in water. These dyes are completely soluble in organic

    solvents, which means they will not form a separate layer or

    residue. The ability of the dye to completely dissolve is

    important to achieve a consistent color.

    Unlike other colorings,


    Solvent Red Dye[/url]s do not easily ionize. Ionization refers

    to a compound's ability to change polarity by gaining or

    losing an electron from another compound. This function is why

    solvent dyes do not dissolve in water, a highly polar substance.

    This dye class tends to be made of aromatic, colored compounds

    that easily dissolve. The naming system for these dyes use a

    color index, following a classification system: solvent + color

    + number; solvent blue 35. This system is based strictly on

    color, and not the chemicals used in each of the different dyes.

    The chemical activity of these colorings are important as

    they can dissolve in non-polar chemicals. Common non-polar

    compounds are oils, fats and fuels. Solvent dyes are used

    extensively to color plastics. Other uses include coloring

    resins, wood stains and waxes. The color in pen inks, candles

    and printing ink are made of these colored dyes.

    There are scientific uses for these dyes, as they are used in

    solutions that stain the different structures found in cells.

    These stains are used in research as well as medical

    diagnostics. Dyes can even be customized for specific processes.


    dye/]Solvent Yellow Dye[/url]s are also known as azo dyes. These

    are synthetic and contain a nitrogen double bonded to another

    nitrogen. This is known as an azo group. As many as 70 percent

    of all textile and food dyes are azo colors.

    Green and blue dyes are commonly known as anthraquinone dyes.

    Anthraquinones are chemicals that have the molecular structure

    containing 14 carbons, eight hydrogens and two oxygens. By

    adding an amino group of hydroxyl group to the basic structure,

    a range of colors is created.


    Complex Dye[/url]s are premetallised dyes that show great

    affinity towards protein fibers. In this dye one or two dye

    molecules are coordinated with a metal ion. The dye molecule is

    typically a monoazo structure containing additional groups such

    as hydroxyl, carboxyl or amino, which are capable of forming a

    strong co-ordination complexes with transition metal ions such

    as chromium, cobalt, nickel and copper.


    complex-red-dye/]Metal Complex Red Dye[/url]s belong to numerous

    application classes of dyes. For example, they are found among

    direct, acid, and reactive dyes. When applied in the dyeing

    processes, metal-complex dyes are used in pH conditions that are

    regulated by user class and the type of fiber type (wool,

    polyamide, etc).

    [url=https://www.smarolcolor.com/basic-dye/]Basic Dye[/url]s and

    its application in dyeing and printing process are interesting.

    Jute fiber and its generated products are treated with basic

    dyes. I have written about the jute fabric printing with basic

    dyes in one of my blog post. I think that's will help you to

    know about the printing process of basic dyes.

    Basic dyes are called cationic dyes because when salts of

    organic bases are ionize into an-ionic and cationic part that's

    time cation is the responsible for color production. On the

    otherhand basic dyes are basically hydro-chloride or salts of

    organic bases. Generally they are in-soluble in water but it

    becomes in soluble form when treated with alcohol or methyl-ated

    spirit. Basic dyes dyeing are carried out in acidic form. Dyeing

    process for different fibers are varies.

    Many new dyers are often nervous about

    [url=https://www.smarolcolor.com/acid-dye/]Acid Dye[/url]s when

    they first hear of them; they think the dyes themselves are

    harsh flesh eating caustic acids. In reality the acid dyes

    available to the home dyer are non-caustic and very safe to use.

    A few are even safe enough to eat - such as those sold as food

    coloring or used in popular drink mixes (please don't eat

    the dyes). Most broad use "over the counter" all-

    purpose dyes, like Rit? and Jacquard's all-purpose iDye,

    have an acid dye component included to dye protein fibers. When

    home dyeing, Acid Dyes should, of course, be handled with the

    normal care that you would handle any concentrated powdered dye

    or craft chemical, which is wear a dust mask when mixing the

    powders, wear gloves, use good housekeeping procedures, you know

    the drill.

    [url=https://www.smarolcolor.com/direct-dye/]Direct Dye[/url]s

    are defined as anionic dyes with substantivity for cellulosic

    fibres, normally applied from an aqueous dyebath containing an

    electrolyte, either sodium chloride (NaCl) or sodium sulfate

    (Na2SO4). The dyeing process with direct dyes is very simple,

    Direct dyeing is normally carried out in a neutral or slight

    alkaline dyebath, at or near boiling point, but a separate after

    treatment such as cationic dye fixing, to enhance wet fastness

    has been necessary for most direct dyeing.

    Chemically they are salts of complex sulfonic acids. More than

    75% of all direct dyes are unmetallised azo structures, great

    majority of them are disazo or polyazo types. Their ionic nature

    is anionic and are soluble in water. They have an affinity for a

    wide variety of fibers such as cotton, viscose, silk jute, linen

    etc. They do not make any permanent chemical bond with the

    cellulosic fibers but are attached to it via very week hydrogen

    bonding as well as vander waals forces. Their flat shape and

    their length enable them to lie along-side cellulose fibers and

    maximize the Van-der-Waals, dipole and hydrogen bonds.

    [url=https://www.smarolcolor.com/vat-dye/]Vat Dye[/url]s, which

    include indigo and anthraquinone-based dyes, are chemically

    complex dyes which are insoluble in water. They must first be

    reduced to the leuco form in an alkaline solution of sodium

    hydrosulfite before application to the cotton or rayon fiber.

    Air oxidation fixes the dye strongly on the fiber, resulting in

    excellent wash-fastness and light-fastness. The vat dyes were

    one of the most significant textile dye inventions in the 20th

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