Iron-titanium compound powder 808

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Use: Suitable for aqueous, oily and various types of base materials to produce non (low)-toxic antirust paint, primer and integrated antirust paint. This product can completely or partly replace red lead antirust pigment.

Performance

1. Compared with other antirust paint, it has significantly improved dispersion property, stability, anti-sinking property and antirust performance.

2. 808 composite antirust pigment has obvious price advantage compared with other antirust pigments due to its low base material price.

3. Compared with red lead, 808 composite antirust pigment has much lower heavy metal content and is a new environmentfriendly product. It is easy to use by spraying or brushing, and is an ideal new antirust product to replace red lead.

Specifications

Technical index

ItemIndex
AppearanceOrange (yellow) powder
Sieve residue (sieve mesh-400)%≤1
Density 27℃ g/cm33.0~4.2
Oil absorption g/100g ≤13~28
Water solubles g/100g ≤1
Volatile matter (105℃)%≤1
Aqueous suspension PH value7.0~9.5
Phosphorus pentoxide% ≥30

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 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:what is the difference between light color and pigment colors?
Check out the links below. They should answer any question about the properties of light. In a nutshell, the color of light is an electromagnetic radiation.that the human eye sees. The rainbow is a visual phenomenon that shows the transmission of those radiant colors. We see them all...red,orange, yellow, green blue, indigo, violet at one time because they are being filtered through the moisture in the air. Of them all, only the primary colors are true colors...red, green and blue. The others are where the light blends together. Pigments are artificially produced things that bend light in such a way that we see a different color. A pigment reflects the available light, changes it because of its absorption property. Thats why black is both a color and the absence of color. In light, black is the combination of all colors (black absorbs all radiant light) and in pigment the absence of any color.
Q:what is the role of photosynthetic pigments in plants?
photosynthetic pigment or antenna pigment is a pigment that is present in chloroplasts or photosynthetic bacteria and captures the light energy necessary for photosynthesis. Green plants have five closely-related photosynthetic pigments (in order of increasing polarity): Carotene - an orange pigment Xanthophyll - a yellow pigment Chlorophyll a - a blue-green pigment Chlorophyll b - a yellow-green pigment Phaeophytin a[1] - a gray-brown pigment Phaeophytin b[1] - a yellow-brown pigment Chlorophyll a is the most common of the six, present in every plant that performs photosynthesis. The reason that there are so many pigments is that each absorbs light more efficiently in a different part of the spectrum. Chlorophyll a absorbs well at a wavelength of about 400-450 nm and at 650-700 nm; chlorophyll b at 450-500 nm and at 600-650 nm. Xanthophyll absorbs well at 400-530 nm. However, none of the pigments absorbs well in the green-yellow region, which is responsible for the abundant green we see in nature.
Q:What is a Pigment?
A pigment is essentially a substance that subtracts light to produce a variety of colors. In organisms, pigments are the colored matter (the substance in your cells that give your skin, tongue, hair, etc. their colors). In nonliving things such as painting, a pigment is the dry powder that is mixed with a fluid, creating a colored liquid which is then used to paint. As to how pigments work -- the pigment absorbs all light except the color you see. That color of light is reflected to your eyes. All kinds of substances can be pigments. I hope that was clear and answered your question!
Q:What is the difference between a pigmented eyeshadow and a non - pigmented one?
pigmented eye shadow
Q:Help! Mac Eyeshadow or Pigment?
Pigment is basically a loose eyeshadow. To apply: you just dip your brush in and apply like normal eyeshadow. You can use a wet eyeliner brush to apply in the crease of your eye or under your eye like eyeliner. It's good stuff, I use it often. You can use a lighter application for day- neutral tones and create some dark, dramatic makeup for going out. My personal opinion is I like the eyeshadows better, they seem to last longer when applied dry. The pigment tends to wear off faster when applied dry. I haven't tried wet yet, so that may be better. You're a lucky girl to have a boyfriend who actually buys you makeup.
Q:why light and pigments are different?
A pigment is a material that changes the color of reflected or transmitted light as the result of wavelength-selective absorption. This physical process differs from fluorescence, phosphorescence, and other forms of luminescence, in which a material emits light. Many materials selectively absorb certain wavelengths of light. Materials that humans have chosen and developed for use as pigments usually have special properties that make them ideal for coloring other materials. A pigment must have a high tinting strength relative to the materials it colors. It must be stable in solid form at ambient temperatures. For industrial applications, as well as in the arts, permanence and stability are desirable properties. Pigments that are not permanent are called fugitive. Fugitive pigments fade over time, or with exposure to light, while some eventually blacken. Pigments are used for coloring paint, ink, plastic, fabric, cosmetics, food and other materials. Most pigments used in manufacturing and the visual arts are dry colourants, usually ground into a fine powder. This powder is added to a vehicle (or binder), a relatively neutral or colorless material that suspends the pigment and gives the paint its adhesion.
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:Separation of plant pigments?
Separation of plant pigments using chromatography. Paper chromatography is a useful technique in the separation and identification of different plant pigments. In this technique, the mixture containing the pigments to be separated is first applied as a spot or a line to the paper about 1.5 cm from the bottom edge of the paper. The paper is then placed in a container with the tip of the paper touching the solvent. Solvent is absorbed by the chromatographic paper and moved up the paper by capillary action. As the solvent crosses the area containing plant pigment extract, the pigments dissolve in and move with the solvent. The solvent carries the dissolved pigments as it moves up the paper. The pigments are carried along at different rates because they are not equally soluble. Therefore, the less soluble pigments will move slower up the paper than the more soluble pigments. This is known as developing a chromatogram.
Q:Albinism effect on pigment?
Mammals and birds only have melanocytes (these produce varying amounts of brown or black pigment), so that's the only pigment that needs to be affected for them to display albinism. But other types of animals have multiple types of chromatophores. An albino snake, for example, would also need to have the cells that produce reds, yellows, and blues deactivated to appear white/colorless. For these animals to appear as albinos, all pigments would have to be affected.

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