aniline dye

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  • noun

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any of many dyes made from aniline

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This, however, may not have been necessary, as what is Known now which wasn't Known then, is that aniline dyes, in their raw form, are carcinogenic.
10, experiments of ozone decomposition in model solutions of nitrobenzene, glyoxylic acid, oxalic acid, and real wastewater from aniline dye production were carried out.
The coating contains a derivatized aniline dye covalently linked to silica particles <3 [micro]m in diameter (Degussa, Ridgefield Park, NJ), NaCMBTH, horseradish peroxidase, and various stabilizers embedded in an acrylic /polyethylene copolymer.
During the era of active aniline dye discovery, many of the new textile stains were also tested on pathologic specimens.
The walls and floor are integrally colored (the pigment was mixed into plaster and concrete) and an aniline dye stain highlights the wood grain of the cabinetry and the tapered window trim, which conceals shades.
He was also routinely exposed to asbestos on plumbing jobs, when he disturbed pipe lagging at places like the Clayton Aniline dye factory and the ICI chemical plant.
The refinery, which incorporated a means of producing aniline dye and the world's first long- distance oil pipeline, became the envy of the oil industry.
E[acute accent]The Perkin Medal was created in honor of Sir William Henry Perkin (1838-1907), who at the age of 18 created the world's first synthetic aniline dye, which revolutionized color chemistry and opened up new possibilities for a whole range of industries; most notably, textiles and clothing.
It goes behind the scenes of key inventions such as the sewing machine, aniline dyes and paper patterns and how these revolutionised the fashion industry, leading to mass production and to the high street department stores we have today.
Prior to joining Orion Engineered Carbons, Henneke served as director of Americas--Architectural and Industrial Colorants Division of Chromaflo Technologies and global business manager, Inks and Coatings Division of Keystone Aniline Dyes.
The pieces "reflect an outward journey and inward exploration," expressed with synchromatic, transparent aniline dyes with acrylic highlights, he said.
As early as the 1830s, husks of corn were used as decorative overlay, and worsted wool yarn was probably introduced in the 1880s, along with aniline dyes to expand the available range of colors.
Throughout the 19th century the English textile industry was transformed by a huge influx of mechanical printing and the use of aniline dyes.
Table 1: Substances that can cause Methemoglobinemia (4) Inorganic Agents Nitrates, fertilizers, chlorates, copper sulfates --fungicides Organic Agents Amyl Nitrate, Isobutyl Nitrite, Sodium Nitrite, Nitroglycerin, Nitroprusside, Nitric Oxide, Nitrogen Dioxide, Trinitrotoluene, Combustion products Drugs Local Anesthetics: Benzocaine, Lidocaine, Prilocaine Pyridium, Anti-malarials --Primaquine, Chloroquine, Rasburicase, Cyclophosphamide, Ifosfamide, flutamide, Acetaminophen, Acetanilid, Phenacetic, celecoxib, Zopiclone, Methlene Blue (high doses in G6PD-Deficient patients) Antibiotics: Sulfonamides, Nitrofurantoins, P-aminosalicylic acid, Dapsone Industrial/Household Agents Aniline Dyes, Nitrobenzene, naphthalene (moth balls), aminophenol, nitroethane (nail polish remover)
In the 19th-century United States, the tanning industry combined sumac with hemlock to treat leather, while weavers mixed it with gall nuts as a mordant to fix colors in aniline dyes.