Titanium Dioxide Tio2 Rutile Grade in white Powder

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Tianjin
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TT OR LC
Min Order Qty:
1000 kg
Supply Capability:
1000000 kg/month

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Product Description:

 

Product introduction: 

Titanium pigment called titanium dioxide is a kind of white pigment, with non-toxic, best best whiteness and brightness, opacity, is regarded as the performance in the world today one of the best white pigment, widely used in coatings, plastic, papermaking, printing ink, chemical fiber, rubber, enamel, ceramics, electronic ceramics, glass, alloys, welding wire, cosmetics and other industrial. 

It has Rutile type titanium Rutile (R) and sharp type (Anatase type A) two types of structure, the Rutile crystal structure is compact, stable, small optical activity, and good weather resistance, and have higher hiding power, decolorization, and therefore have A better application performance, get more extensive application

 

Main features:

Superfine particle size

Excellent dispersion

High tinting power

High whiteness

 

 Application titanium dioxide tio2 widely used in decorating paper,paints,ink,masterbatch,it is especially suitable for paper making and aqueous emulsion paints.

 

Titanium Dioxide  Tio2 Rutile Grade in white Powder

Titanium Dioxide  Tio2 Rutile Grade in white Powder

Packaging:

Packed in 25kg PP/paper bag,22MT/1*20'FCL for rutile/anatase titanium dioxide/tio2 for high grade ceramics

 

Specifications:

Item

Index

TiO2 content %

≥92

Specific Gravity

4.1

Tinting strength

≥1800

Oil absorption

≤20

PH

6.5-8.0

Whiteness %

≥97

Volatile Matter %

≤0.3

Dispersibility(Hegman)

≥6.0

Average particle size µm

≤0.29

Rutile content %

≥98

 Application:  titanium dioxide tio2 widely used in decorating paper,paints,ink,masterbatch,it is especially suitable for paper making and aqueous emulsion paints.

Titanium Dioxide  Tio2 Rutile Grade in white Powder

 

 

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Q:Explain why plants need a variety of pigments to carry out photosynthesis?
flora must be conscious of distinctive wavelengths of light which each and each and each soak up terrific at a definite pigment. this would enable the main potential to be transfered to the plant with a vast spectrum of light.
Q:what are the three major photosythetic pigments?
A okorder.com/... gives the spectra (Action and Absorption)
Q:Where about in the beetroot is the pigment concentrated more?
I've known it to be in the skin and thats from a cooking point of view.
Q:Why is it important for a plant to have more pigments than just chlorophyll?
If the plant only has chlorophyll, it is only able to absorb and use the wavelengths of light that correspond to chlorophyll, which is really limiting. Having other pigments allows it to use more wavelengths of light, which is more efficient.
Q:What do the pigments in leaves do?
Pigments help in making food for the plants they also give color to it.Pigments are of different types which give different color to its leaves or fruits.Like mango is green first and then turns yellow coz green pigment is replaced by yellow pigment. Green pigment in most of the fruits is present only till it requires food and is raw.
Q:What is the difference between primary and accessory pigments?
primary pigments are the ones the electron involved in photosyn. goes to AFTER hitting the accessory pigs. in order to be sent to the electron transport chain. this is the case with photosystem 2 AND 1, they look like this: kvhs.nbed.nb.ca/gallant/biology/photosystem.jpg the green are accessory, and the blue is where the primary are. hope that helps...im a little rusty since i took AP bio last year.
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...
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:Bright Eye Shadow Pigment?
(they are not all palettes that you'd be wanting, but it will give you a good idea of what is available) Otherwise, there are brands like Kryolan and Ben Nye that sell palettes for much cheaper and that have really nice colours (in fact, I remember seeing a MAC promo with behind the scenes pictures, and the makeup artist is actually using the Ben Nye palette to create the makeup look) I think you can only buy these online, but there are MANY websites that well these. I personally would suggest getting your makeup in person though, because you never know what the makeup will look like or how it will react unless you see it in person.
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!

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