aniline dye

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  • noun

Words related to aniline dye

any of many dyes made from aniline

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References in periodicals archive ?
Coomaraswamy's call for swadeshi in colour via a critique of aniline dyes in the opening decade of the 20th century was, in fact, an inquest upon the industrial uses of scientific research.
He would dip them in bright yellow aniline dye from ICI which was then a major producer and tour the marKets across the north, selling an exotic species of canary.
By the mid-1800s, the development of coal-derived aniline dyes had dramatically reduced the demand for logwood.
Aniline dyes, readily available in regional markets, usually are the source for bright colors, but natural dyestuffs are used and even enjoying a comeback, especially among purists intent on producing textiles that have the look and feel of bygone days.
Hamilton) contain useful insights, but the essay I enjoyed most was Alison Victoria Matthews's well-informed and engaging study of the `politics of pigment in Victorian art, criticism and fashion', which explains how the impact of vivid and affordable aniline dyes on late Victorian culture induce a fashion change from bright to subdued `aesthetic' colour.
When he wed chemical research to commerce and took out a patent for the manufacture of his aniline dyes, Perkin--and the techniques he pioneered--set in motion a revolution.
During the same time, a large number of aniline dyes appeared on the market, giving zest to Ehrlich's research on tissue stains.
I learned on my own, after getting very sick a couple of years ago, not to use aniline dyes like Rit and Tintex.
Commercial yarns and aniline dyes were introduced to mass-produce a product, pushing aside the native dyes and natural colored wools.
But by later decades wool manufacturers had discovered aniline dyes and so the violent magentas and acid greens arrived with a bang.
Some preparations of lamp oil contain aromatic hydrocarbons, or various scents and dyes, including aniline dyes that can contribute to additional toxicities (3).
Since pear mimics the properties of ebony, the wood rejected for color problems - too yellow or a faded pink - it is often dyed black with aniline dyes and used as a substitute for ebony.