Production Details Of Ultramarine Blue 462:
Color Blue 29：77007
Color Value&Tint Strength
Refer Standard:DIN 55986 (1981)
Use 1:2 Tio2 dilution and tinting strength parameter
matching color value
Relative tinting strength %
TDS Of Ultramarine Blue 462 :
Water solubles [%]
DIN EN ISO787 Part 3 (1995)
Residue on sieve（0.045mm）[%]
DIN 53195 (1990)
DIN EN ISO787 Part 9 (1995)
DIN 55913 (1972)
105℃ volatile matter [%]
DIN ENISO 787 Part 2 (1995)
Oil absorption [g/100g]
DIN EN ISO787 Part 5 (1995)
Package Of Ultramarine Blue 462 :
25 kg / Kraft bag , 20 MT /20 FCL . Or as your requirements .
Suggest Using Of Ultramarine Blue 462 :
Ultramarine Blue, PB(Pigment Blue) , is an inorganic pigments color. It is a sodium alumino-sulphosilicate. This pigment is the synthetic form of Lazurite. Compared with other blue pigment or dyes,
ultramarine blue has the advantages of clean and bright reddish blue shade.
- Q:what is the relationship between chlorophyll a, accessory pigment?
- Chlorophyll is the pigment that allows plants—including algae—to convert sunlight into organic compounds in the process of photosynthesis. Chlorophyll a is the predominant type found in algae and cyanobacteria (blue-green algae), and its abundance is a good indicator of the amount of algae present in the waters of the Chesapeake Bay. Excessive quantities of chlorophyll a can indicate the presence of algae blooms. These usually consist of a single species of algae, typically a species undesirable for fish and other predators to consume. Unconsumed algae sink to the bottom and decay, using up the oxygen required by other plants and benthic organisms to survive. The presence of too many nutrients, such as nitrogen and phosphorus, can stimulate algal blooms and result in reduced water clarity. Chlorophyll a also plays a direct role in reducing the amount of light avalable to plants in shallow-water habitats. This directly impacts the ability of underwater bay grasses to thrive. Like their terretrial cousins, grasses need sunlight to grow. As chlorophyll a levels increase, the amount of sunlight reaching underwater grasses declines. Chlorophyll a is the main pigment, chlorophyll b and carotenoids are accessory pigments. accessory pigments help broaden the absorbtion spectrum, as chlorophyll a absorbs violet-blue and red light. with the addition of accessory pigments chlorophyll b and carotenoids, yellow-green (chlor b) and violet and blue-green light (caro)
- Q:Which of these is NOT a major photosynthetic pigment in plants?
- Chlorophylls are greenish pigments which contain a porphyrin ring. This is a stable ring-shaped molecule around which electrons are free to migrate. Because the electrons move freely, the ring has the potential to gain or lose electrons easily, and thus the potential to provide energized electrons to other molecules. This is the fundamental process by which chlorophyll captures the energy of sunlight. There are several kinds of chlorophyll, the most important being chlorophyll a. This is the molecule which makes photosynthesis possible, by passing its energized electrons on to molecules which will manufacture sugars. All plants, algae, and cyanobacteria which photosynthesize contain chlorophyll a. A second kind of chlorophyll is chlorophyll b, which occurs only in green algae and in the plants. A third form of chlorophyll which is common is (not surprisingly) called chlorophyll c, and is found only in the photosynthetic members of the Chromista as well as the dinoflagellates. The differences between the chlorophylls of these major groups was one of the first clues that they were not as closely related as previously thought. Carotenoids are usually red, orange, or yellow pigments, and include the familiar compound carotene, which gives carrots their color. These compounds are composed of two small six-carbon rings connected by a chain of carbon atoms. As a result, they do not dissolve in water, and must be attached to membranes within the cell. Carotenoids cannot transfer sunlight energy directly to the photosynthetic pathway, but must pass their absorbed energy to chlorophyll. For this reason, they are called accessory pigments. One very visible accessory pigment is fucoxanthin the brown pigment which colors kelps and other brown algae as well as the diatoms. From this I would say the answer is c.
- Q:How to manufacture FRP pigments?
- Pigment A finely divided material which contributes to optical and other properties of paint, finishes, and coatings. Pigments are insoluble in the coating material, whereas dyes dissolve in and color the coating. Pigments are mechanically mixed with the coating and are deposited when the coating dries. Their physical properties generally are not changed by incorporation in and deposition from the vehicle. Pigments may be classified according to composition (inorganic or organic) or by source (natural or synthetic). However, the most useful classification is by color (white, transparent, or colored) and by function. Special pigments include anticorrosive, metallic, and luminous pigments. See also Dye; Luminous paint; Paint.
- Q:What is a pigment molecule?
- pigments are molecules that absorb electromagnetic radiation. For example, the chlorophyll pigment in plants absorbs blue and red light, which is why they reflect green light (since green is the color not absorbed). Another example is melanin, which is the pigment that darkens the skin of people. Melanin absorbs UV to protect the skin. A pigment molecule struck by EM radiation in the visible region may absorb some of the light depending on what pigment it is.
- Q:what are the accessory pigments in plant photosynthesis?
- The photosynthetic pigments are of two types, primary pigments and accessory pigments. The accessory pigments pass the emitted electrons to the primary pigments. Electrons are then emitted from the primary pigments and it is these that drive the photosynthetic process. The two primary pigments are both forms of chlorophyll a, called P690 and P700 (absorbing light best at 690 and 700 nm wavelengths, respectively). The accessory pigments include other forms of chlorophyll a, chlorophyll b and carotenoids. The light energy trapping systems of the plant are called photosystem I and photosystem II. Energy capture traps of photosystems I and II (in the quantosomes) light energy The quantosomes are regularly spaced particles embedded in the thylakoids, and are either large or small. It is probable that the large quantosomes contain photosystem II and reaction centre II and the small quantosomes contain photosystem I and reaction centre I.
- Q:can the pigment know as Chinese purple form a matter wave in certain circumstances?
- Peaceful demonstrations, which are the sorts urge by governments, are just a way of letting the public let off steam safely without achieving anything. It is most convenient for them - every one has a jolly time, a bit of bantering, and we all go back to the status quo. Just like the House, a lot of empty debates, and the government just goes ahead and does what it wants. The public is beginning to become aware of the severe limitations of democracy as it is practised in the west. There are times, as the government claims, it has to do what has to be done, even though the actions may be 'unpopular', meaning they are not supported by the majority, and therefore undemocratic. Thus, we have supposedly democratic governments doing undemocratic things (and we accuse other countries with different systems of being undemocratic!). In such situations where democratic governments are acting undemocratically, the public surely has a right to resort to actions other than the ballot box (denied them anyway), or futile gestures. The government is supposed to represent majority will in our system; where it ceases to do so, it has lost its mandate, and, should arguable be replaced before the election comes round.
- Q:advantages of having accessory pigments?
- in leaves accesory pigments are important because chlorophyll the main plants pigment are easilly broken down by low temperature. if chlorophyll, the green pigmnet is broken down accesory pigments give the leaves its color, usually orange, yellow
- Q:Explain light activation of pigments (absorption of light by pigments)?
- A pigment is a substance that imparts color by absorbing some frequencies of visible light but not others. For instance, there are a lot of substances that absorb ultraviolet light into the visible spectrum, in other words they also absorb plain violet light. Since they absorb violet light but reflect back the rest of light, they appear yellow. Purple pigments, on the other hand, are quite rare because they absorb purple light (which has the highest energy of visible light) and reflect back everything else. When anything absorbs a photon of electromagnetic radiation (light, x-rays, ultraviolet, infrared, microwaves, gamma rays, radio waves), it is activated which means that it takes the energy of the photon and goes to an energy state that is higher by the same amount of energy that was in the photon. At the molecular level, energy is quantized, meaning its restricted to particular states. For instance, vibrational energy corresponds to infrared light: there are only certain ways, called modes, that a molecule can vibrate in, if it can't vibrate in an appropriate mode, it can't absorb the infrared radiation that corresponds to being promoted to that mode. That's why substances can be transparent. At the higher energy state, the substance might be able to participate in chemical reactions that it would not be able to participate in in a lower state. That's usually what is meant by light activation. So a pigment that absorbs visible or UV light might become activated and react with something or react in ways that it wouldn't be able to in the dark.
- Q:what are ten names of natural pigments to make paint?
- Q:what pigment are? give two example?
- i need example sentences of pigment.. Thanks.. :)
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5.00% Mid East
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