Iron-titanium compound powder 303

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Use: Suitable for aqueous, oily and various types of base materials to produce non-toxic antirust paint, primer and integrated antirust paint. This product can replace red lead, zinc phosphate, tripolyphosphate and other conventional antirust pigments. It can also be used with the above pigments.

Performance
1. 303antirust pigment has outstanding dispersibility, stability and antirust performance. For it is light white (yellowish) powder, it can be produced to the antirust primer in any hue according to the requirements.
2. 303composite antirust pigment, significant cost performance, can greatly reduce the production cost of antirust paint.
3. 303composite antirust pigment does not contain heavy metal and is a completely environmentally friendly non-toxic product. It is easy to use by spraying or brushing and is an ideal new antirust product.

Specifications

Technical index

ItemIndex
AppearanceLight white powder
Sieve residue (sieve mesh-400)%≤1
Density 27℃ g/cm33~4
Oil absorption g/100g ≤15~30
Water solubles g/100g ≤1
Volatile matter (105℃)%≤1
Aqueous suspension PH value7.0~9.5
Phosphorus pentoxide% ≥12

Using method: Produce based on conventional antirust paint production process.

Recommended dosage: Recommended dosage is 20%-40%.

Packing: Double-layer plastic packaging, 25kg/bag - 40kg/bag.

Storage: Keep ventilated and dry, it can be stored for a year without deterioration

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Q:What is color and how are pigments made?
Basically, it's an aqueous solution with an affinity to a specific substrate. Usually requires a mordant (a binding agent for specific fibers, usually a polyvalent metal ion). Dyes appear to be colored because they absorb some wavelengths of light more than others. In contrast with a dye, a pigment generally is insoluble, and has no affinity for the substrate. Some dyes can be precipitated with an inert salt to produce a lake pigment, and based on the salt used they could be aluminum lake, calcium lake or barium lake pigments. Natural dyes include things like; berries, roots, berries, bark, leaves, and wood, fungi, and lichens. There are also synthetic dyes the most famous (and the first made) being mauveine. Doing a simple Google search would bring up some different synthetic dyes, as well as the different types! (Too many to type here :-)) Hope that helped!
Q:colorfast pigment - define and explain the molecular structure that provides this property?
I'm sure with enough research you will be able to find these answers and explanations in your text book. Or google them, maybe it will have pics to help describe if your more of a hands on learner. Good Luck.
Q:does photosythesis requier pigment moulecuels?
Photosynthesis requires Chlorophyll, which is composed of a mixture of pigments like chlorophyll a, chlorophyll b and xanthophyll. These pigments allow certain wavelengths of light to be used for photolysis, a required stage of the photosynthetic process.
Q:what are the accessory pigments in plant photosynthesis?
Vle Havant
Q:A pigment is a molecule that:?
pigment is the coloring of your skin and considering your skin gets darker under sunlight im going to say it absorbs light.
Q:What pigments are used in photosynthesis?
Chlorophyll(green) is the primary pigment used in photosynthesis. Besides chlorophyll, plants also use pigments such as carotenes(orange) and xanthophylls(yellow).
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:advantages of having accessory pigments?
Each photon has a particular wavelength, determined by the photon's energy. A pigment such as chlorophyll can only absorb photons in particular wavelength bands, matching the energies of available electron transitions to excited states. For chlorophyll, these bands are in blue and red -- the green color of most leaves is due to the waste light that is not absorbed by chlorophyll, while red and blue photons can be absorbed and used to power photosynthesis. An accessory pigment can absorb a photon that has a wavelength (color) outside of the bands that chlorophyll is able to absorb and can pass some of the absorbed energy on to chlorophyll, getting rid of the excess energy in another form, such as heat. A pigment might be tuned to absorb a photon of yellow light; the absorbed energy, stored in the excited state of an electron, is called an exciton (the photon becomes an exciton, so energy is not created or destroyed). The exciton can be passed to a chlorophyll, but only with the same energy as the red photon that the chlorophyll could normally absorb directly. The excess energy, the difference in energy between the yellow and red photon, must be dissipated in another form. This process allows a plant to harvest photons that would otherwise be unavailable to its photosystems. Consider how this would be an advantage to a plant living on a shaded forest floor, or to a planktonic cyanobacteria floating in the water below other photosynthetic algae, in regions where photosynthetically useful photons are scarce.
Q:What are the accessory pigments and what are their functions?
Accessory pigments are light-absorbing compounds, found in photosynthetic organisms, that work in conjuction with chlorophyll a. They include other forms of this pigment, such as chlorophyll b in green algal and higher plant antennae, 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 chlorophylls. Some of these accessory pigments, particularly the carotenoids, also serve to absorb and dissipate excess light energy, or work as antioxidants.
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.

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