Europe Standard Foaming masterbatch For Sale

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Ningbo
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1000 kg
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15000 kg/month

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Masterbatch is a solid or liquid additive for plastic used for coloring plastics.

Advantage:

1.This series color masterbatches are of high concentration pigment with bright colors.

2.When they are used in resins, it shows better dispersing and stablility performance.

3.Also the mixture has the highest mechanical intensity preservation rate.

4.A broad standard color range available from stock as well as tailor made products develop according to customer requirements.

 

Resin Suitability

1.Polyolefine    : HDPE,LDPE,LLDPE,PP,EVA,TPE,PVC,etc.                                                       

2.Non-Polyolefine: PET, PBT, PC, PA, ABS,AS,PS,POM,etc.

 

Application Areas

1.Fiber ( Carpet, Textiles, Upholstery, etc.)

2.Film ( shopping bags, casting film, multilayer film, etc.)

3.Blow Molding ( Medical & Cosmetic container, Lubricant & Paint container, etc)

4.Extrusion Molding ( Sheet, Pipe, Wire & Cable, etc.)

5.Injection Molding ( Automotive, Electronic, Construction, House wares, Furniture, Toys, etc.)

 

 

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Q:what is a pigment? Please describe it, and tell me the uses.?
Pigments are a natural color in organisms. To understand pigments, you must understand the reflections of light. Pigments allows for organisms to have color, like the blue or brown in the eyes. For example, leaves in plants are color green because their pigments absorb all the colors because of photosynthesis except green and reflects off the color. Their plants are usually not green because they don't need to absorb light as much as the leaves does. Pigments depend on the type of light it absorbs. You are green in a dark room with green light right?
Q:Explain why plants need a variety of pigments to carry out photosynthesis?
Each pigment in the leaf absorbs only a very narrow range of wavelength. In order to make use of more light than one specific wavelength, then plants have several different pigments. Chlorophyll A and Chlorophyll B intercept wavelengths from roughly 400-500 nm and then again from 650-700 nm. There are several different carotenoid pigments, each intercepting a pretty specific wavelength. I think these are within 450 - 510 nm. You have a high rate of photosynthesis in the blue range and then again in the red range. (I wasn't able to find a very good image that explains this clearly, but the sources listed below do a decent enough job.) Green light and most of the yellows will be reflected and not used by the plant. Keep in mind that while phytochrome is a pigment, it is not involved in photosynthesis.
Q:what are accessory pigments?
Accessory pigments are light-absorbing compounds, found in photosynthetic organisms, that work in conjunction with chlorophyll a. They include other forms of this pigment, such as chlorophyll b in green algal and higher plant , while other algae may contain chlorophyll c or d. In addition, there are many non-chlorophyll accessory pigments, such as carotenoids or phycobiliproteins which also absorb light and transfer that light energy to photosystem chlorophyll. Some of these accessory pigments, particularly the carotenoids, also serve to absorb and dissipate excess light energy, or work as antioxidants. The different chlorophyll and non-chlorophyll pigments associated with the photosystems all have different absorption spectra, either because the spectra of the different chlorophyll pigments are modified by their local protein environment, or because the accessory pigments have intrinsic structural differences. The result is that, in vivo a composite absorption spectrum of all these pigments is broadened and flattened such that a wider range of visible and infrared radiation is absorbed by plants and algae. Most photosynthetic organisms do not absorb green light well, thus most remaining light under leaf canopies in forests or under water with abundant plankton is green, a spectral effect called the green window. Organisms such as some cyanobacteria and red algae contain accessory phycobiliproteins that absorb green light reaching these habitats. For more kindly click on the links below --- en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Accessory_p... en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Photosynthe...
Q:A pigment is a molecule that:?
B. It absorbs light.
Q:MAC pigments Vs MAC eyeshadow???
i love both
Q:what is pigment?
a pigment has some kinds like biological pigment and arsenic pigment. i dont know much about the arsenic pigment. i would just tell something about the biological pigment. in biology, pigment is any material resulting in color of plants or animals cells. many biological structures like eyes,fur,hair and skin contains pigments like melanin in specialized cells called chromatophores.
Q:how are the pigments in clothes differ from plant pigments?
Pigments are pigments. They are made of molecules that absorb some colors and reflect others from the visible spectrum of light, which gives everything color. Black pigments absorb everything and reflect nothing, so black is the absence of color and it is why dark clothing are warmer in winter. White pigments reflect everything and absorb nothing, so clothing that is white is cooler in summer. Most plants have more chlorophyll, a green pigment, in them than other pigments, so the plant is overwhelmingly reflecting green back to our eyes and absorbing the red and blue ends of the spectrum. In fall, when the chlorophyll breaks down, we can see the yellow, orange, and red pigments that are also in the leaf for a few weeks. In this way, all pigments are alike. However, perhaps what your teacher is looking for is that the green pigment chlorophyll in plants not only absorbs red and blue wavelengths of light, it also uses that energy to excite electrons from the molecules of chlorophyll and send them through an electron transport chain that enables light energy to be converted to chemical energy and store it in the C-H bonds of glucose, which is made during photosynthesis. Other pigments, whether they be in clothes or other objects such as cars or just about anything else do not do this. Only plant chlorophyll, or the green pigment in plants, converts light energy to chemical energy. That is the one huge difference. Otherwise, like all other pigments, chlorophyll absorbs some wavelengths of light and reflects others, in the case of chlorophyll, green wavelengths of light.
Q:What are the roles and type of plant pigments?
Pigments are able to absorb specific wavelengths of light which power photosynthesis. Chlorophyll, which is green, absorbs all wavelengths except green. Each photon excites an electron in the light harvesting complexes of a photosystem in a chlorophyll molecule, eventually producing ATPs. Other pigments will be a different color and will be able to absorb other wavelengths, maximizing energy absorbency when the sun's rays change. Pigments are chemicals inside living things that absorb certain types of light. In plants, the pigment chlorophyll in leaves absorbs sunlight for photosynthesis to work, where the energy comes from. Chlorophyll absorbs all light except green, which is reflected. That's why most plants are green...
Q:Pigment or regular eyeshadows... what is the main difference?
Pigment is the purest formula or color with minimal ingredients mixed in to buffer or thin out the product. Generally, the loose form is the most intense because it is lightweight and you can pack it on, mix with a medium, or layer. Pigments usually cost more than pressed forms. However, there are some pressed pigment shadows that are awesome (NARS, Make up for Ever, Urban Decay)! MAC has excellent shadows, I use a lot of them (loose pressed) in my kit. Loose pigments are great mixed with water or mixing medium to intensify. They also will last you forever!
Q:Which of these is NOT a major photosynthetic pigment in plants?
Chlorophylls are greenish pigments which contain a porphyrin ring. This is a stable ring-shaped molecule around which electrons are free to migrate. Because the electrons move freely, the ring has the potential to gain or lose electrons easily, and thus the potential to provide energized electrons to other molecules. This is the fundamental process by which chlorophyll captures the energy of sunlight. There are several kinds of chlorophyll, the most important being chlorophyll a. This is the molecule which makes photosynthesis possible, by passing its energized electrons on to molecules which will manufacture sugars. All plants, algae, and cyanobacteria which photosynthesize contain chlorophyll a. A second kind of chlorophyll is chlorophyll b, which occurs only in green algae and in the plants. A third form of chlorophyll which is common is (not surprisingly) called chlorophyll c, and is found only in the photosynthetic members of the Chromista as well as the dinoflagellates. The differences between the chlorophylls of these major groups was one of the first clues that they were not as closely related as previously thought. Carotenoids are usually red, orange, or yellow pigments, and include the familiar compound carotene, which gives carrots their color. These compounds are composed of two small six-carbon rings connected by a chain of carbon atoms. As a result, they do not dissolve in water, and must be attached to membranes within the cell. Carotenoids cannot transfer sunlight energy directly to the photosynthetic pathway, but must pass their absorbed energy to chlorophyll. For this reason, they are called accessory pigments. One very visible accessory pigment is fucoxanthin the brown pigment which colors kelps and other brown algae as well as the diatoms. From this I would say the answer is c.

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