Hot Sale PP Modified masterbatch 5 Off Discount

Ref Price:
Loading Port:
Ningbo
Payment Terms:
TT or LC
Min Order Qty:
1000 kg
Supply Capability:
15000 kg/month

OKorder Service Pledge

Quality Product

Order On-line Tracking

Timely Delivery

OKorder Service Pledge

Credit Rating

Credit Services

Credit Purchasing

Share to:

Product Description:

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.)

 

 

Send a message to us:

Remaining: 4000 characters

- Self introduction

- Required specifications

- Inquire about price/MOQ

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:Plant Pigments And Biology?
WELL to be exact cuvette 2: to observe the role of photosynthesis with chromatin cuvette 3: to observe the role of photosynthesis with UV rays cuvette 4: to observe the stability of the chloroplasts cuvette 5: to observe the reaction of the H2O synthesis
Q:what is the pigment in hibiscus?
Hibiscus flowers bear pigments of three types: carotenoids, anthocyanins, and flavonols. The exact pigments (all three of those types are actually sizeable families of similar chemicals) and the exact proportions depend on the color of the particular flower: there are literally several hundred species in the genus Hibiscus, and they come in all shades of red, pink, yellow, and orange. Carotenoids are oil-soluble, fairly stable pigments that come in all shades of red, orange, and yellow. Anthocyanins are water-soluble and significantly less stable: they're responsible for the blues, pinks, purples, and reds, and in high concentrations can produce colors so dark as to look black. Flavonols are the least vivid of the pigments: they produce pale pastel yellows, cream colors, and off-whites. (Plain white flowers usually have no visible pigment at all.) Flavonols actually do most of their color absorption in the UV spectrum: they're the plant equivalent of the melanin in human skin, keeping them from getting sunburnt.
Q:What colors do these pigments reflect?
Carotenoids generally reflect yellow, orange, or red and absorb blue to blue-green light spectra. Xanthophyll absorbs well at 400-530 nm Beta-carotene absorbs most strongly between 400-500 nm. Fucoxanthin absorbs light primarily in the blue-green to yellow-green that penetrates deeper in water, peaking at around 510-525 nm and again at 450-540 nm. This reflects a yellow brown giving brown algae their color. Phycobilins are not found in leaves except as a phytochrome. They occur in Cyanobacteria (bluegreen algae) and Rhodophyta's (red algae) photosynthetic pathways as accessory pigments a part of the light reaction pigment systems energy donors to the reaction center. Phytochromes respond to far red between 700-800 nm. Phycoerythrin is a phycobilin pigment in rad algae that reflects red light and is therefore responsible for the color of most red algae.
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:what are the types of pigments?
INORGANIC PIGMENTS Oxides Chromates Sulphides Sulphoselenides Sulphates Silicates Ferrocyandies Carbonates Metallic Mixed Metal Oxides Vanadates ORGANIC PIGMENTS Organic pigments are generally categorized into six types : •Monoazo Pigments •Diazo Pigments •Acid and base dye Pigments •Phthalocyanine Pigments •Quinacridone Pigments •Other polycyclic Pigments if you want more detail: ORGANIC PIGMENTS: 1.AZO Pigments : Monoazo Yellow and Orange Pigments. Disazo Pigments. β-Naphthol Pigments. Naphthol AS Pigments (Naphthol Reds). Azo Pigment Lakes (Salt Type Pigments). Benzimidazolone Pigments. Disazo Condensation Pigments. Metal Complex Pigments. 2.POLYCYCLIC Pigments: Phthalocyanine Pigments. Quinacridone Pigments. Perylene and Perinone Pigments. Diketopyrrolo–Pyrrole (DPP) Pigments. Thioindigo Pigments. Isoindolinone and Isoindoline Pigments. 3. Anthraquinone Pigments. Anthrapyrimidine Pigments. Flavanthrone Pigments. Pyranthrone Pigments. Anthanthrone Pigments. 4. Dioxazine Pigments. Triarylcarbonium Pigments. Quinophthalone Pigments
Q:explain an absorption spectrum of different pigments and the action spectrum of?
Emission spectra is considered whilst a gas, as an occasion, is heated. The electrons of its atoms are excited and can ultimately substitute its potential point. this occasion being volatile, the electron ultimately returns to the preliminary state and emits a nicely-defined photon. In an absorption spectra the source of sunshine isn't the gas. An exterior source of white (or however variety you want) easy emits in direction of the gas you're utilising; on condition that the potential ranges are quantified on the atoms of the gas, the electrons of the atoms would be excited in basic terms whilst a photon of precise potential (akin to the potential difference between the electron's point and yet another one on the atom) arrives. hence, based on the gas, in basic terms nicely-defined photons would be absorbed, and the absorption spectra is then obtained.
Q:what roles do pigments have in energy transfer?
Pigments okorder.com/... When a photon of just the right amount of energy strikes an electron resonating in the pigment, the electron can absorb the photon and get promoted to a higher quantum level. The photon must have just the exact amount of energy to boost the electron from its current level to its new level or it cannot be absorbed. If the incoming photon is just right to promote an electron, in that pigment, the newly energized electron resonates along the bonds at the higher energy level where it can pass to the photosynthetic reaction center from the pigment array, to split water and take back an electron. Meanwhile the chlorophyll's electron passes to the electron transport chain to begin oxidative phophorylation.
Q:why do plants need more than one pigment for light absorption?
Pigments are molecules with an array of covalent bonds capable of absorbing a photon of light that has only a certain wavelength. The absorbed wavelength is only a fraction of the continuous range of wavelengths reaching the reaction center of a chloroplast. Each pigment species absorbs a different portion of the spectrum. So most photosynthesis works in combinations of pigments to absorb a across the visible spectrum and somewhat beyond. Some pigments (accessory photosynthesis carotenoid pigments) absorb useful wavelengths to pass the energy to chlorophyll A while the Xanthophyll Cycle pigments absorb potentially harmful high energy wavelengths for dissipation. Accessory pigments provide a range of spectra collection that allowed plants to adapt successfully to environments of differing light conditions. Pigments provide coloration to signal flower or fruit maturity to pollination partners or seed dispersal partners. Anthocyanins and carotenoids perform these communication functions. Phytochrome is a pigment that absorbs one wavelength only to toggle to another shape capable of absorbing at a different wavelength. Algae and plants both use this system to inform them of the time of year so they can synchronize with the best season in their habitat for reproduction efforts to succeed. Plants use phytochrome to regulate the photoperiod of flowering or seed germination.
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.

1. Manufacturer Overview

Location
Year Established
Annual Output Value
Main Markets
Company Certifications

2. Manufacturer Certificates

a) Certification Name  
Range  
Reference  
Validity Period  

3. Manufacturer Capability

a)Trade Capacity  
Nearest Port
Export Percentage
No.of Employees in Trade Department
Language Spoken:
b)Factory Information  
Factory Size:
No. of Production Lines
Contract Manufacturing
Product Price Range