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Color / Appearance:

Colorant Type:

Form:

Oil Absorption:

g/100g

pH:

Application:

Features:

Help with Pigments specifications:

Color / Appearance
   Color / Appearance      Primary pigment is commonly composed of titanium dioxide.  The amount of primary pigment impacts greatly on the hiding capabilities of the paint film and UV protection.  Secondary pigments are pigments such as talc, silics, calcium carbonate, mica, etc., which have little impact on hiding.  They are basically used as fillers to help control viscosity, leveling, sheen, etc.
   Your choices are...         
   Aluminum       The colorant is aluminum. 
   Black       The colorant is black. 
   Blue       The colorant is blue. 
   Bronze       The colorant is bronze. 
   Brown       The colorant is brown. 
   Copper       The colorant is copper. 
   Gray       The colorant is gray. 
   Green       The colorant is green. 
   Metallic Flake       The colorant has metallic flakes for a metallic appearance. 
   Orange       The colorant is orange. 
   Pearlescent       The colorant is pearlescent. 
   Photoluminescent       The color is photoluminescent; it glows in the dark. 
   Purple       The colorant is purple. 
   Red       The colorant is red. 
   Silver       The colorant is silver. 
   White       The colorant is white. 
   Yellow       The colorant is yellow. 
   Other       Other unlisted colors. 
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Type / Composition
   Colorant Type       
   Your choices are...         
   Barium Metaborate       Borates have water solubility greater than 0.2% and should be carefully formulated to avoid stability problems. 
   Barium Sulphate       Barium sulfate is a white, soluble, heavy compound obtained either from the natural mineral barytes, or by chemical treatment of barium and sulfuric acid. It is highly transparent, which improves printability. It is also used to form the pigment lithopone, which is also known as "blanc fixe". 
   Raw Sienna       Raw siennas are unique shades of natural yellow with a brownish undertone. 
   Burnt Sienna       Burnt siennas are brownish shades with good transparency and heat stability characteristics. They are used extensively in producing mahogany, cherry, and rosewood colored stains.  They are also used by the art material industry to produce flesh tones when combined with titanium dioxide white. 
   Raw Umber       Raw umbers are an excellent value in brown pigments and popular in the stain industry due to their transparency.  Though they are not heat-stable, raw umbers can be used to produce many warm gray tones.  They are also used extensively by colorant houses to darken a color without seriously affecting its chromaticity. 
   Burnt Umber       Burnt umber is a calcimined version of raw umber, which changes its ability to absorb light. This process leads to its redder-orange color. Burnt umber tints white to light beige and tans, and is universally accepted as a pigment for brown oil stains. 
   Carbon Black       Carbon black is a black, amorphous, carbon pigment produced by the thermal decomposition of natural hydrocarbons. There are three different types: furnace, channel, and lamp black. 
   Chromium Oxide       Chromium oxide is a compound of chromium and oxygen. It is often used in alloys. 
   Fluorescent       Pigment that absorbs light at one wavelength and responds by emitting light at another wavelength; the emitted light is of longer wavelength (and hence of lower energy) than the light absorbed. 
   Inorganic       Inorganic pigments are useful mainly where high opacity is needed. Inorganic pigments do not contain carbon. 
   Iron Oxide       Iron oxide is available as a natural or synthetic product. In terms of tonnage, ochre is the major iron oxide. Tuscan red and yellow ocher are popular iron oxides. 
   Lead Carbonate       Lead white, white lead, flake white, and Cremnintz white are names given to synthetic lead carbonate pigment. 
   Natural       Natural dyes and pigments are refined from native ores and earths by physical and chemical treatments, which convert these crude coloring matters into improved pigments with the desirable color and pigment properties. 
   Phosphorescent       Photoluminescence occurs naturally in many minerals and metallic compounds, in some types of organic compounds, and in some living organisms such as marine fauna and fireflies. Phosphorescence is distinguished from fluorescence in two ways:
  1. There is a longer time period between excitation and the emission of light, ranging from one-thousandth of a second to several hours, whereas fluorescence occurs almost instantaneously.
  2. Phosphorescence may continue for some hours after the excitation source has been removed. The length of emanation depends on the substance, whereas fluorescence ceases when the source is cut off. Thus, phosphorescent materials glow in darkness but fluorescent materials do not.
 
   Organic       Organic pigments refer to a wide range of chemical families and covers a wide spectrum of properties. They are used mainly for applications requiring high tinting strength and brilliant shades. Organic pigments contain carbon. 
   Strontium Chromate       Strontium chromate is also known as chromic acid strontium salt, C.I. pigment yellow 32, strontium yellow, deep lemon yellow, strontium dichromate, and strontium chromate (VI). 
   Synthetic       Chemical reactions and processes make synthetics from raw materials, which are not in themselves pigments. 
   Titanium Dioxide       Titanium dioxide is the white pigment in virtually all white paints. It is also the prime hiding pigment in most paints. Another name for titanium dioxide is anatase titanium. 
   Zinc Oxide       Zinc oxide is a fine, white, insoluble powder, prepared by the oxidation of pure zinc or by roasting zinc ore. It is used for a variety of purposes; however, the most important is as a paint pigment called zinc white. 
   Zinc Phosphate       Zinc phosphate is a valuable corrosion-resistant pigment that is used extensively in developed countries. This pigment is essentially zinc phosphate dihydrate and corresponds to the formula Zn3 (PO4)2. 2H2O. It is a white, non-toxic pigment prepared by precipitation. 
   Zinc Sulfide       Zinc sulfide (ZnS) occurs naturally as a "blend" and is prepared directly from the elements and precipitation of a zinc salt solution with ammonium sulfide. It is produced at a relatively low cost, so many of its applications are as a substitute for other materials. ZnS is a gray or off-white powder that is insoluble in water, but soluble in acid. 
   Other       Other unlisted or proprietary pigments. 
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Form
   Form       
   Your choices are...         
   Dry Powder       Traditionally, pigments are supplied as dry powders or granules to producers of inks and coatings. Dry powder pigment offers the widest possible choice of grades available. Consequently, it allows the formulator a high degree of flexibility. 
   Masterbatch - Liquid / Paste       As the name implies, these are materbatches or concentrated dispersions of organic or waterborne pigments that contain solvents or diluents. These dispersions can be free flowing pourable liquids or high-viscosity pastes depending on the composition. Depending on the specified end use, they may contain resins, additives or surfactants. Due to their fully dispersed nature, this family of dispersions is readily incorporated by means of simple low energy mixing equipment requiring no additional dispersion. 
   Masterbatch - Pellets / Solid       This category of masterbatches or concentrate dispersions includes pre-dispersions of pigment supplied in dry form either as dust free pellets, granules or flakes. They do not contain solvents but may contain additives or plasticizers. The two common forms that typify this category are chips and Predisol pigment preparations.  As these are in solid form, they do not have the pigment level limitations found with paste or liquid dispersions, due to the handling difficulties encountered with high rheology pastes. Pigment levels of between 50% and 70% are achievable, depending on the pigment and resin type. The high pigment-to-binder ratio achievable from some specialist dispersions minimizes the content of dispersing resin, which opens up the possibilities of developing multi use concentrates, a highly desirable production capability. 
   Other       Other unlisted dispersion types. 
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Physical Specifications
   Oil Absorption       As the size of pigment particles gets smaller, the surface area becomes larger. As a result, the paint needs larger amounts of binder to wet each of the pigment particles. The amount of oil that is required to make paint with a pigment is called oil absorption. The oil absorption of a pigment is dependent on the size of the particle as well as the various physical and chemical properties of the pigment, and also the binder. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   pH       The potential hydrogen (pH) of the colorant. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
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Application
   Application       
   Your choices are...         
   Adhesives       The colorant is used to impart color to adhesives. 
   Art Materials       The colorant is used to impart color to art materials, for example, crayons. 
   Ceramics       The colorant is used to impart color to ceramics. 
   Concrete       The colorant is used to impart color to concrete. 
   Cosmetics / Soap       The colorant is used to impart color to cosmetics and soap products. 
   Fibers and Textiles       The colorant is used to impart color to fibers and textiles. 
   Food and Beverages       These pigments include products meant to go directly into foods and beverages, as well as those for the packaging that comes into contact with those items. 
   Glass       The colorant is used to impart color to glass. 
   Inks       The colorant is used to impart color to ink. 
   Leather, Fur, Feathers       The colorant is used to impart color to leather, fur, and feathers. 
   Medical / Biomedical       The colorant is designed for medical or biomedical applications such as tissue staining. 
   Paints and Coatings       The colorant is used to impart color to paints and other coatings. 
   Paper / Paperboard       The colorant is used to impart color to paper and paper products. 
   Photography       The colorant is used to impart color to photographic materials. 
   Plastics and Polymers       The colorant is used to impart color to plastics and other polymers. 
   Rubber       The colorant is used to impart color to rubber. 
   Wax / Candle       The colorant is used to impart color to waxes and candles. 
   Wood       The colorant is used to impart color to wood and wood products. 
   Other       Other unlisted application types. 
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Features
           
   Your choices are...         
   Conductive       The colorant can conduct electricity. 
   Heat Resistant       The colorant is heat resistive. 
   Heavy Metal Free       The colorant is free from heavy metals such as lead, chrome, and cadmium. 
   Reinforcing Filler       The colorant is used as reinforcing filler. 
   UV Stable       The colorant will not fade under UV radiation. 
   Water Soluble       Colorants contain mostly water as the solvent, but may also contain chemicals such as glycol ethers, alcohols and other water-soluble volatile organic chemicals (VOCs). 
   Weather Resistant       For outdoor applications, pigments used for coloring should be selected for their weather resistance characteristics. This is separate from the pigment's lightfastness characteristic. Weather resistant pigments are usually lightfast, but the reverse is not always the case. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
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