Iron oxide red 180

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·         CAS No.: 1309-37-1

·         Other Names: Iron oxide (Fe2O3)

·         MF: Fe2O3

·         EINECS No.: 215-168-2

·         Place of Origin: China (Mainland)

·         Usage: Ceramic Pigments, Coating Pigment, Cosmetic Pigment, Ink Pigments, Plastic & Rubber Pigment, Leather Pigments, Other

·         Model Number: 180

·         Type: Iron Oxide

·         Style: Inorganic Pigment

·         Appearance: Powder

·         color: Iron Oxide Red, Yellow, Black, Blue ,green

·         wetherability: very good

·         certificate: ISO9001:2000

·         heat-resistant: very good

Packaging & Delivery

Packaging Details:

25 kg/ craft paper bag, 22MT/20FCL (Iron Oxide Red); 25 kg/ craft paper bag, 13 MT/ 20FCL (Iron Oxide Yellow); 25 kg/ craft paper bag, 20MT/ 20FCL (Iron Oxide Black)

Delivery Detail:

Within 2weeks after get the advanced money

Specifications

synthetic red iron oxide 180
21 years factory
supply CCIC,ISO,SGS inspect
Free samples will sent to the customer

Iron oxide red 180

1. Product Description
1). Bright-colored exquisite powder.
2). Good weatherability (Lightfastness, heat-resistant and alkali resistant)
3). Strong tinting power, excellent coverage and fine dispersion.
4). We can supply iron oxide with different color, specifications and packing
5). Only dissolved in heat strong acid

2. Product detailed Specification

Item

Index

Primary color

Tint of pigment

Iron content (Fe2O3)drying at 105%≥

80

Fineness(325mesh wet sieving residue) %≤

0.3

Oil absorption g/100g

14-20

Water and 105 volatile matter%

1.0

Water soluble matter%≤

1.5

PH value of aqueous suspension

5-7

Relative tinting strength(standard sample ratio %)≥

95

PH of water extract ml≤

20

We also have many of other colors and type, if you have the special request, please email me freely

3. Product Application
  brick,concrete, roofing tile, paver, stucco, masonary, paint, coating, rubber, plastic, paper and leather industries etc.  

4. Product Packing:
25 kg/ craft paper bag,    22MT/20FCL     (Iron Oxide Red);
25 kg/ craft paper bag,   13 MT/ 20’FCL   (Iron Oxide Yellow);
25 kg/ craft paper bag,    20MT/ 20’FCL   (Iron Oxide Black)

5.superiority

 1.accept the inspection of SGS,  CCIC and the other international  inspection  department.

 2.Free samples will sent to you.

 3.21 years experience.

 4.professional skills

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Q:what is the function of plants pigment?
Pigments are molecules that absorb specific wavelengths (energies) of light and reflect all others. Pigments are colored: the color we see is the net effect of all the light reflecting back at us. Absorb: Electrons in molecules can exist at specific energy levels. Normally they exist at the lowest possible energy level they can. However, if enough energy comes along to boost them into the next level, they can absorb that energy and occupy that higher level. This is what pigments do. The light they absorb contains' just the right amount' of energy necessary to push them into the next level. Any light that does not have enough or has too much energy can not be absorbed and is reflected. The electron in the higher energy level, however, does not 'want' to stay there(i.e. it is unstable). It 'wants' to return to its normal lower energy level. In order to do this it must get rid or release the energy that has put it into the higher energy state to begin with. This can happen several different ways: 1) The extra energy can be converted into molecular motion and lost as heat. 2) Some of the extra energy can be lost as heat energy, while the rest is lost as light. This re-emission of light energy is called florescence. 3)The energy, but not the e- itself, can be passed onto another molecule. This is called resonance. 4)The energy and the e- can be transferred to another molecule. Plant pigments usually utilize the last two of these reactions to convert the sun's energy into their own. When chlorophyll is isolated from the enzymes it is associated with, the second scenario can be seen to happen.
Q:I want to do some work with native american indigenous pigments.?
Pigments from the past came from rocks, minerals, plants, and other natural materials. Those things are all still available. You can take classes at some universities that teach how to make your own paints, or dry pigments. For native American pigments, you have to research which tribe used which colors. To be totally authentic you could visit the tribe of your choice and see if you can learn from them. Sticking to your own zip code will not net you much, usually.
Q:What is a pigment?
then she is natural coz she is not using any substances to colour or paint....
Q:Help! Mac Eyeshadow or Pigment?
Pigment gives a stronger color. You can apply it normally like shadow with a brush or put water on the brush and apply it to intensify the color. I like pigment for a night time look and shadow in the evening.
Q:What is pigment?
mac pigments are multi use. they're probably most popular as eyeshadows, but can also be used on lips, cheeks, nails, and pretty much anywhere. the mac pro store sells several mixing mediums, to change the consistancy of the powder, for the different uses, or they can be mixed with water/visine/etc.
Q:Why do algae contain pigments other than just chlorophyll?
they stay underwater...the water swollows easy in a definite sequence, so the deeper they stay the greater distinctive is the easy and that they elect different pigments than landplants.
Q:thinking about the main role of pigments in photosynthesis...?
Green pigments absorb light in the red and blue parts of the spectrum and reflect the green back to our eyes. The major functional difference between chlorophyll and say jade green is that only the chlorophyll in living systems can transfer the absorbed light energy and the excited electron to another molecule, thus trapping it. In biology, pigment is any material resulting in color in plant or animal cells which is the result of selective absorption. Some biological material has so-called structural color, which is the result of selective reflection or iridescence, usually done with multilayer structures. Unlike structural color, pigment color is the same for all viewing angles. Nearly all types of cells, such as skin, eyes, fur and hair contain pigment. Butterfly wings typically contain structural color, although many of them contain pigment as well. Creatures that have deficient pigmentation are called albinos. In the coloring of paint, ink, plastic, fabric and other material, a pigment is a dry colorant, usually an insoluble powder. There are both natural and synthetic pigments, both organic and inorganic ones. Pigments work by selectively absorbing some parts of the visible spectrum (see light) whilst reflecting others. A distinction is usually made between a pigment, which is insoluble, and a dye, which is either a liquid, or is soluble. There is no well-defined dividing line between pigments and dyes, however, and some coloring agents are used as both pigments and dyes. In some cases, a pigment will be made by precipitating a soluble dye with a metallic salt. The resulting pigment is called a lake.
Q:what is pigment dispersion syndrome?
Pigment dispersion syndrome (PDS) is an affliction of the eye that, if left untreated, can lead a form of glaucoma known as pigmentary glaucoma. It takes place when pigment cells slough off from the back of the iris and float around in the aqueous humor. This is not what causes problems; however, if the pigment flakes clog the trabecular meshwork, preventing the liquids in the eye from draining, pressure can build up inside the eye. This pressure can cause permanent damage to the optic nerve. This condition is rare, but occurs most often in Caucasians, particularly men, and the age of onset is relatively low: mid 20s to 40s. Most sufferers are nearsighted. There is no cure as of yet, but PDS can be managed with eye drops or treated with simple surgeries. If caught early and treated, chances of glaucoma are greatly reduced. Sufferers are often advised not to engage in high-impact sports such as long-distance running or martial arts, as strong impacts can cause more pigment cells to slough off
Q:pigments.....please help?
Mineral Pigments: Lazurite (Lapis Lazuli), Vivianite (Blue Ochre), Riebeckite, Glauconite, Malachite, Jarosite, Limonite, Hematite, Goethite, Celadonite and Shungite Animal Pigments: Tyrian Purple, made from the mucus of a Murex snail Carmine, made from an insect in central and south America, called Cochinilla Natural indigo, made from plants of the genera Indigofera Rose madder, a pigment derived from the plant Rubia tinctorum Gamboge, I think is a dark type of mustard (seeds) Alizarin occurs in the root of the common madder (Rubia tinctorum) and in various parts of Indian madder (Rubia cordifolia). And regarding how they are produced, well each one has it´s own methods. You may want to search each of those names and you can find information for each one. Hope this helps, Bella
Q:Physics: Compare and contrast pigment color with the color seen from a light.?
Pigments are chemicals that selectively absorb and reflect different spectra of light. When a surface is painted with a pigment, light hitting the surface is reflected, minus some wavelengths. This subtraction of wavelengths produces the appearance of different colors. Most paints are a blend of several chemical pigments, intended to produce a reflection of a given color. Mixing pigments is subtractive. Mixing light is additive. Let's take the primary pigments, red, blue and yellow. Red pigment is red because the chemical it is made of absorbs (subtracts) blue and yellow light that falls on it and reflects only red light to your eye. Similarly, blue pigment is blue because it absorbs red and yellow light and reflects only blue. So when you mix the three primary pigments together, you produce something that absorbs all of the light falling on it in equal amounts and reflects nothing to your eye. Thus, it appears black. In contrast, when you mix only red and blue light, there isn't any yellow in it, so the resulting light appears purple (the complement of yellow). Likewise, if you mix red and yellow light it appears orange (the complement of blue). If you mix all three colors of light together (in equal amounts), the resulting light appears white because it contains all of the colors of the spectrum. This explanation is sound, although greatly simplified. The two summaries above are not my own, nor do I claim them as mine.

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