PPR Pipe color Masterbatch High Density Black&White Masterbatch

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Loading Port:
China main port
Payment Terms:
TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
25 kg
Supply Capability:
1000000 kg/month

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Item specifice:

Outer appearance: Column grain 3x Light fastness: level 5-8 Migration: level 4
Heat-resistance: 220-280

Product Description:

 Application & Features

This series of products use PP as the substrate. lt has characteristics such as Easy coloring,Non-toxic,Tasteless,weathering strong,No leakage and migration.There will be No bubble and pocking mark while producing,meanwhile,it enhance pipes stiffness and toughness.

       

 

Technical Specification 

General Information

Product Name 

:

PPR Pipe color Masterbatch

Physical and Chemical Specification 

Packaging 

:

Unit Kraft bag 

Carrier Resin 

:

PE

Melting Temperature 

:

> 100° C

Appearance 

:

Uniform granule     

Light Fastness 

:

5(ISO Blue Wool Scale)

Heat Stability 

:

240 ° C 

Application 

:

Injection & Extruding moulding   ,

Letdown Rate 

:

2 % ~ 4%

Color difference 

:

ΔE<0.3 0.3

MFI(ASTM D-1238,190°C,2.16kg)

()

:

21± 5 grams/ 10 minutes

Moisture(ASTM-4019) 

:

0.5 %

Granule count/gram 

:

30-50 

Granule length (L) 

:

2.5 – 3.5 mm

Granule diameter (D) 

:

2 – 3 mm

 

 

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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: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:Plant Pigments And Biology?
Pigments in the reaction center work together to organize themselves in place, to protect the plant from injury from incidental light, and to absorb photons from the spectrum with each pigment catching its own portion of the incoming wavelengths. The accessory pigments catch and pass energy to chlorophyll a. Chlorophyll a is the specialist that plays the photon's electromagnetic energy into chemical. It splits water to release its electrons and hydrogen ions for use in the calvin cycle where glucose is manufactured. The goal is to fix energy into a usable organic form for the plant to live on.
Q:Easy to prepare chemical pigments?
Typical pigments: carbon black (charcoal) titanium dioxide red iron oxide white lead cadmium red cadmium orange cadmium yellow
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:Hello, where are pigments from? Are they from animals?
Most pigments for dyes and paints come from plants or minerals. What exactly do you need? The second part of your question about haram, needs some explanation, too.
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:thinking about the main role of pigments in photosynthesis...? explain how the pigments in colored objects suc?
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:complete the table below to organize your thoughts about plant pigments?
pigment: .... reflected color to eyes .. what color of light it absorbs Chl a reflects green spectra between the blue and red absorption peaks. Some is absorbed at blue 450nm but most absorbed at red 680 - 700nm. Chl b reflects green spectra between the blue and red absorption peaks with a difference in which peak is stronger. Most is absorbed at blue 470 but also some at blue 430 and red 640 nm. Cartenoids reflect yellow, orange, or red and absorbs blue to blue-green light spectra. Xanthophyll absorbs well at 400-530 nm. Xanthophylls are a common sub class of the carotenoid pigment group. Beta-carotene absorbs most strongly between 400-500 nm.
Q:Can someone describe the role of accessory pigments in photosynthesis?
help the primary pigments gather sunlight and adds color to the plant

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