Hot Sale PP Modified masterbatch 5 Off Discount

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1000 kg
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15000 kg/month

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Specifications

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:how do you make pigmented ink?
Isn't all ink pigmented? A quick search for make your own ink turned up many recipes. Here is one: Basic Permanent Black Ink: 1 egg yolk 1 tsp gum arabic 1/2 cup honey 1/2 tsp lamp black (buy in a tube or make by holding a plate over a lit candle) Mix egg yolk, gum arabic and honey in a small bowl.
Q:colorfast pigment - define and explain the molecular structure that provides this property?
Pigments, are generally solids and are usually insoluble in the medium in which the pigment is being used. Pigments, are typically used instead of dyes in applications where color migration or bleeding is undesirable. One possible approach to create a colorfast pigment for use in something like toothpaste would be in a layered anion exchange material which is contacted with the dye under conditions in which a water-insoluble pigment is obtained. The water soluble dye and the layered anion exchange material would normally be contacted together in a liquid medium in which the dye has been dissolved. The layered anion exchange material is preferably a layered aluminate of some kind. Generally, pigments are graded by international standards for color fastness. Eight is the most color fast, and anything over six will do quite well out-of-doors. As ancient Frescoes, sand paintings, petroglyphs and other pure-pigment art demonstrate, certain pigments can remain in direct sunlight for thousands of years without any indication of fading. These pigments are earth, metal, and chemical colors that are neither dyes nor tints. Dyes and tints, such as alizarin crimson, berry juice, etc. will bleach quickly due to ultraviolet exposure that occurs in direct or indirect sunlight. Today most paints are derived from much different sources than they were as recently as fifty years ago. Real cadmium, cobalt, copper oxide, to name a few, are no longer used. They are now formulated to appear similar to the traditional pigments. They may be extended out with white, resulting in an appearance that can differ with traditional counterparts. For the most part these new colors are very colorfast and without the addition of medium or varnish they will not fade when left in direct sunlight.
Q:How are plant pigments involved in photosynthesis?
Plant pigments - as other pigments - interact with light to absorb only certain wavelengths. In plants the different sorts of pigments are useful to absorb available wavelengths of light and enable photosynthesis in shadow, in bright sunshine, in deep sea etc.: each pigment reacts with only a narrow range of the spectrum, there is usually a need to produce several kinds of pigments, each of a different color, to capture as much as possible of the sun's energy.
Q:photosynthetic pigments?
Molecular structure... Chlorophylls are greenish pigments which contain a porphyrin ring. This is a stable ring-shaped molecule around which electrons are free to migrate. 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.
Q:In photosynthesis whats the difference between primary and accesory pigments?
Primary pigments are molecules that convert light energy to chemical energy directly; chlorophyll is the primary pigment in all photosynthetic organisms. Accessory pigments are molecules that absorb photons which are not captured by chlorophyll. The presence of accessory pigments (found in the thylakoid membranes of plants) allows phototrophs (plants, algae, and cyanobacteria) to capture energy from the sun that would otherwise go to waste. The two most common types of accessory pigments are carotenoids and phycobilins. Some examples of carotenoids in common plants are: beta-carotein (carrot orange), lutein (marigold yellow), and lycopene (tomato red). Phycobilins are found only in red algae or cyanobacteria. The two most common phycobilins are: phycoerythrin (red), and phycocyanin (blue). The presence of accessory pigments in plants is masked by the presence of chlorophyll during the Spring and Summer seasons; that's why leaves are green most of the time. The color change from green to red, orange, or yellow that we observed during the Fall season is caused by the absence of chlorophyll; the accessory pigments are always present until the leaves fall as the trees go into dormant mode.
Q:Oil paint: what's the pigment, binder, and vehicle?
Pigment is color in powder form. An example is lamp black; it was first made from the soot of kerosene lamps ground fine. Binder is a substance used to hold pigment together and make it adhere; in the previous example, linseed oil would be the binder for the lamp black pigment. Vehicle is a medium acting as a solvent, carrier, or binder for paint; turpentine or mineral spirits would be a vehicle but so would linseed oil as well to help dilute the paint and help it cover a large area. Hope that helps and thanx.
Q:Eyeshadow Pigments?
Go to Wal-mart or Target and look at their selections. A lot of cosmetic lines are now into making eye shadow pigments!!
Q:difference betwwen dyes and pigments?
Dye is used to change the color of things, like cloth. A pigment is like the color and texture of your skin. Or the color in paint.
Q:what pigment are? give two example?
pigments found in plants, vegetables and fruits, make them look colorful. pigments found in animal skins, givie us colorful animal skins with variety of shades. Plant pigment Chlorophyll makes plant leaves look green. Plant pigment Carotenoid makes fruits and vegetables look orange, yellow, red. Plant pigment Phycobilin makes plants look bluish green or red.
Q:What does the word pigment mean?
meant to be a pig. :)

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