Pigment chemical lithopone pigments B301 B311 Manufacturer

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Tianjin
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
20 m.t.
Supply Capability:
2000 m.t./month

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Product Description:

Specifications of  lithopone pigments for plastic

lithopone pigments
1,good quality and reasonable price
2,free sample
3,SGS,BV,CIQ inspection.

 

 

Pigment chemical lithopone pigments for plastic

 

1. Product name: Lithopone

2. Chemical formula: ZnS+BaSO4

3. Other Names:Barium zinc sulfate

4. CAS No.: 1345-05-7 H.S. Code: 3206421000

5. EINECS: 215-715-5

Appearance: A white, odorless powder. Insoluble in water. It’s has good whiteness and envelop ability.

6. Properties: This product is a kind of new-style nontoxic. Green non-pollution, lithopone than traditional lithopone albedo high, hiding power, fineness and high-temperature weatherability, strong characteristic.

7. Application: Mainly used of coatings, printing ink, rubber, plastic, powder, profiles, paint, paper, and leather, etc.

8. Package:25kgs/PP bag,25MT/20’FCL

 

Technology Data:

ITEM

Specification

B311

B301

Total Zinc and Barium Sulphate %≥

99.0

99.0

Zinc Sulfide Content %≥

30.0

28.0

Zinc Oxide Content %≤

0.3

0.6

Tinter Reducing Power, Compared with Standard Samples ≥

105

100

105°C Volatile matter %≤

0.3

0.3

Water solubles %≤

0.3

0.4

Water suspension Ph-value

Neutral

6.0-8.0

Oil absorption,g/100g≤

6.0-8.0

14

Residue on sieve 45um %≤

5

5

9. Payment: T/T, L/C

10. Packing picture: 25kg pp bag, 25MT/20'FCL

 

 

 

 

 

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Q:Pls Help,<Mac Pigment> How to Apply?
Mixing okorder.com/watch?v=tbKmWd_Fl... I believe you can use vaseline for this as well. Also, it sometimes helps to use a sponge applicator, and yes, wetting your brush works as well. Start with a LITTLE. If you get a whole bunch on your brush you're going to make a huge mess.
Q:what are MAC eyeshadow pigments?
there just loose eyeshadows, yes they are like regular eyeshadow, i like them but they can be messy
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 is a pigment?????????!?
Melanin (i /ˈmɛlənɪn/; Greek: μέλας, black) is a pigment that is ubiquitous in nature, being found in most organisms (spiders are one of the few groups in which it has not been detected). In animals melanin pigments are derivatives of the amino acid tyrosine. The most common form of biological melanin is eumelanin, a brown-black polymer of dihydroxyindole carboxylic acids, and their reduced forms. All melanins are derivatives of polyacetylene. The most common melanin – dopamelanin – is a mixed copolymer of polyacetylene, polyaniline, and polypyrrole. Another common form of melanin is pheomelanin, a red-brown polymer of benzothiazine units largely responsible for red hair and freckles. The presence of melanin in the archaea and bacteria kingdoms is an issue of ongoing debate among researchers in the field. The increased production of melanin in human skin is called melanogenesis. Production of melanin is stimulated by DNA damage induced by UVB-radiation,[1] and it leads to a delayed development of a tan. This melanogenesis-based tan takes more time to develop, but it is long lasting.[2] The photochemical properties of melanin make it an excellent photoprotectant. It absorbs harmful UV-radiation and transforms the energy into harmless heat through a process called ultrafast internal conversion. This property enables melanin to dissipate more than 99.9% of the absorbed UV radiation as heat[3] (see photoprotection). This prevents the indirect DNA damage that is responsible for the formation of malignant melanoma and other skin cancers. Albinism (from Latin albus, white; see extended etymology, also called achromia, achromasia, or achromatosis) is a congenital disorder characterized by the complete or partial absence of pigment in the skin, hair and eyes due to absence or defect of an enzyme involved in the production of melanin.
Q:What are leaf Pigments?
Pigments that are present in the leaf that impart colour to the leaf are called leaf pigments. They are chemical compounds. Green colour in plants is due to Chlorophyll. Cholorophyll are also of different types Chlorophyll-A, Chlorophyll-B, Chlorophyll-C and Chlorophyll-D. Different colours are imparted to plants by different pigments. Some are Xanthophyll and Carotenoids.
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:explain an absorption spectrum of different pigments and the action spectrum of?
A pigment is any substance that absorbs light. The color of the pigment comes from the wavelengths of light reflected (in other words, those not absorbed). Chlorophyll, the green pigment common to all photosynthetic cells, absorbs all wavelengths of visible light except green, which it reflects to be detected by our eyes. Black pigments absorb all of the wavelengths that strike them. White pigments/lighter colors reflect all or almost all of the energy striking them. Pigments have their own characteristic absorption spectra. The action spectrum of photosynthesis is the relative effectiveness of different wavelengths of light at generating electrons. If a pigment absorbs light energy, one of three things will occur. Energy is dissipated as heat. The energy may be emitted immediately as a longer wavelength, a phenomenon known as fluorescence. Energy may trigger a chemical reaction, as in photosynthesis. Chlorophyll only triggers a chemical reaction when it is associated with proteins embedded in a membrane (as in a chloroplast) The familiar colors of the rainbow in the spectrum include all those colors that can be produced by visible light of a single wavelength only, the pure spectral or monochromatic colors.
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.
Q:Do I need laser treatment for pigment dispersion syndrome?
I managed to lighten my skin by four shades in two weeks using only natural ingredients. Have a nice day
Q:what are accessory pigments?
Accessory pigments are light-absorbing compounds, found in photosynthetic organisms, that work in conjunction with chlorophyll a. They include other forms of this pigment, such as chlorophyll b in green algal and higher plant , 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 chlorophyll. Some of these accessory pigments, particularly the carotenoids, also serve to absorb and dissipate excess light energy, or work as antioxidants. The different chlorophyll and non-chlorophyll pigments associated with the photosystems all have different absorption spectra, either because the spectra of the different chlorophyll pigments are modified by their local protein environment, or because the accessory pigments have intrinsic structural differences. The result is that, in vivo a composite absorption spectrum of all these pigments is broadened and flattened such that a wider range of visible and infrared radiation is absorbed by plants and algae. Most photosynthetic organisms do not absorb green light well, thus most remaining light under leaf canopies in forests or under water with abundant plankton is green, a spectral effect called the green window. Organisms such as some cyanobacteria and red algae contain accessory phycobiliproteins that absorb green light reaching these habitats. For more kindly click on the links below --- en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Accessory_p... en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Photosynthe...

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