Last edited by Gardasho
Wednesday, April 29, 2020 | History

2 edition of Dyeing with coal-tar dyestuffs found in the catalog.

Dyeing with coal-tar dyestuffs

C. M. Whittaker

Dyeing with coal-tar dyestuffs

the principles involved and the methods employed

by C. M. Whittaker

  • 172 Want to read
  • 6 Currently reading

Published by Baillière, Tindall and Cox in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Coal-tar colors,
  • Dyes and dyeing

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby C. M. Whittaker, B. SC., and C. C. Wilcock.
    ContributionsWilcock, C. C., joint author.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsTP914 .W6 1942
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvii, 371 p.
    Number of Pages371
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL6450583M
    LC Control Number43005584
    OCLC/WorldCa3374614

      Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Chemistry of the organic dye-stuffs by Rudolf Hugo Nietzki; 2 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Coal-tar colors, Dyes and dyeing, Chemistry, Accessible book. Notwithstanding the unprecedented progress of the coal-tar dyestuff industry during the past few decades, the time-honored indigo, logwood, fustic, etc., have been only partly displaced by the coal-tar products in wool dyeing.


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Dyeing with coal-tar dyestuffs by C. M. Whittaker Download PDF EPUB FB2

DYEING WITH COAL-TAR DYESTUFFS by Whittaker, C. & Wilcock, C. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at OCLC Number: Notes: First ed. published in under title: The application of the coal tar dyestuffs. Description: viii, pages illustrations 23 cm.

Buy Dyeing with Coal Tar Dyestuffs on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders. Book - Dyeing with Coal Tar Dyestuffs. From the Collection of National Wool Museum 26 Moorabool Street Geelong Victoria Object Registration Keywords dyeing Historical information "Dyeing with Coal Tar Dyestuffs - The Principles Involved and the Methods Employed" 4th ed.

- C.M. Whittaker and C.C. Wilcock, Full text of "Application Of The Coal Tar Dyestuffs" See other formats. Whittaker's Dyeing with Coal-Tar Dyestuffs. [CC et al Wilcock] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The application of the coal tar dyestuffs: the principles involved and the methods employed by Whittaker, C.

(Croyden Meredith), Handbook On Natural Dyes For Industrial Applications (extraction Of Dyestuff From Flowers, Leaves, Vegetables) 2nd Revised Edition by Dr. Padma S Vankar, ISBN:Rs.

Treatise on the coloring matters derived from coal tar: their practical application in dyeing cotton, wool, and silk: the principles of the art of dyeing and the distillation of coal tar with a description of the most important new dyes now in use / (Philadelphia: H.

Carey Baird, ), by H. Dussauce (page images at. Coal tar is among the by-products when coal is carbonized to make coke or gasified to make coal gas. More Information. These dyes are used in foods, over-the-counter and prescription drugs, textiles, cosmetics, and personal care products like hair dyes, shampoos, and deodorants.

Coal tars are also used therapeutically in products said to. Natural dyes from plants, animal (less often) and mineral resources, has long been used for dyeing of textile, leather, body, hair, for cosmetic purposes and craft as well as food : Hana Křížová.

An organic colorant derived from Coal Tar- and petroleum-based intermediates and applied by a variety of methods to impart bright, The essential process of dyeing requires soaking the material containing the dye (the dyestuff) in water, adding the textile to be dyed to the resulting solution (the dyebath), and bringing the solution to a.

* The dyestuffs industry was largely based on chemicals obtained from coal tar, a black, viscous by-product of gas production from coal. Initially regarded as a useless and filthy nuisance, coal tar turned out to offer an unimaginably rich treasure trove of chemicals.

Coal tar's major influence on psychiatry didn't end with chlorpromazine, as chlorpromazine would be modified to create imipramine, the first tricyclic antidepressant. Additionally, the success of chlorpromazine would cause increased interest in the therapeutic potential of dyestuffs, which would lead to the discovery of the first benzodiazepine.

The application of the coal tar dyestuffs, the principles involved and the methods employed - C. Whittaker () The art of dyeing wool, silk, and cotton - J. Hellot () The art of dyeing, cleaning, scouring, and finishing - on the most approved English and French methods - T.

Love ()Seller Rating: % positive. 1 For an account of some early German dyestuffs chemists see Beer, J. J.: Coal Tar Dye Manufacture and the Origin of the Modern Industrial Research Laboratory. Isis, 49,– 2 For this and other information about Thomson we are indebted to Mr.

Hanson, Borough Librarian, Clitheroe. Color is the main attraction of any fabric. No matter how excellent its constitution, if unsuitably colored it is bound to be a failure as a commercial fabric.

Manufacture and use of synthetic dyes for fabric dyeing has therefore become a massive industry today. In fact the art of applying color to fabric has been known to mankind since by: The application of the coal tar dyestuffs, the principles involved and the methods employed - C.

Whittaker The art of dyeing wool, silk, and cotton - J. Hellot () The art of dyeing, cleaning, scouring, and finishing - on the most approved English and French methods - T.

Love (). History of Dyes and Dyeing Perkin's Mauve Search this Guide Search. History of Dyes and Dyeing: Perkin's Mauve Application of coal tar dyestuffs: the principles involved and the methods employed.

By C.M. Whittaker, An excerpt from the book The Art of Dyeing in the History of Mankind from a table of "the Most Important Dyes Author: Ashley Augustyniak.

Natural dyes are dyes or colorants derived from plants, invertebrates, or majority of natural dyes are vegetable dyes from plant sources—roots, berries, bark, leaves, and wood—and other biological sources such as fungi and lichens. Archaeologists have found evidence of textile dyeing dating back to the Neolithic period.

In China, dyeing with plants, barks and insects has been. Dyeing is the application of dyes or pigments on textile materials such as fibers, yarns, and fabrics with the goal of achieving color with desired color is normally done in a special solution containing dyes and particular chemical material.

Dye molecules are fixed to the fiber by absorption, diffusion, or bonding with temperature and time being key controlling factors. - Publication began with v.1 (October ) and ceased with v no.7/8 (July/August ) - Includes proceedings of the American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists (AATCC) - Most issues include advertisements for various manufacturers of dyeing and chemical products - "Devoted to the practical application of dyestuffs, in all industries; especially to textile chemistry - the Author: Ashley Augustyniak.

In addition to coal tar dyes, natural and inorganic pigments used in cosmetics are also assigned Colour Index numbers (in the and series, respectively).

Coal tar-derived colours are used extensively in cosmetics, generally identified by a five-digit Colour Index (C.I.) number. The U.S. Dyeing – methods of textile dyeing.

Textiles are dyed using a wide range of dyestuffs, techniques, and equipment. Dyes used by the textile industry are largely synthetic, typically derived from coal tar and petroleum-based intermediates.

Dyes are sold as powders, granules, pastes, and liquid dispersions, with concentrations of active Author: Textile School. Leather Dressing, Including Dyeing, Staining & Finishing.

Second edition, revised and enlarged. by LAMB, M.C. London. Anglo-American Technical Co. In maroon cloth covers with gilt to spine and front.

In good condition. Spine rubbed at ends with small chips at top and small chip half way down. Small marks and stains to covers. Front endpaper absent. It contains catechu-tannic acid, as tannin and catechin, and is extensively used in weighting black silks, as a mordant for certain basic coal-tar dyes, as a brown dye on cotton, and for calico printing.

Indigo, which is obtained from the glucoside indican existing in the. A Dictionary of Dyes, Mordants and other Compounds used in Dyeing and Calico Printing. By Christopher Rawson Walter M. Gardner W. Laycock, Ph.D., F.C.S.

The application of the coal tar dyestuffs, the principles involved and the methods employed - C. Whittaker () The art of dyeing wool, silk, and cotton - J. Hellot () The art of dyeing, cleaning, scouring, and finishing - on the most approved English and French methods - T.

Love (). A History Of The International Dyestuff Industry By Peter J.T. Morris* and Anthony S. Travis** Introduction The preparation and use of dyestuffs is one of the oldest of human activities, as evidenced by the unearthing of ancient fabrics at archeological sites, as well as accounts in the Bible and works of classical antiquity.

It is a remarkable circumstance that most of the dyestuffs at present employed occur among the so-called aromatic or benzene compounds derived from coal-tar, and a careful study of these has furnished a general explanation of the point in question, which briefly is, that the dyeing property of a substance depends upon its chemical constitution.

home dyeing with natural dyes 23 Dissolve the alum, ammonium chloride, cream of tartar, and copper sulphate in 4 to 4% gallons of soft water. Put in the wool, wet thoroughly and squeezed out of water, boil for 1 hour, and let stand in this mordanting liquor until cold, then rinse.

Define dyestuffs. dyestuffs synonyms, dyestuffs pronunciation, dyestuffs translation, English dictionary definition of dyestuffs. dyestuffs. his ingenuity combined with his relationship with eminent chemists of the day enabled him to extend his range of coal tar byproducts to the manufacture of early synthetic dyestuffs as well as ammonia.

Sir Isaac Newton’s discovery that white light that is passed through a prism separates into a spectrum of colors proved that light is the source of all color. Light is comprised, in part, of various Author: R. Steiner, J. Miskie.

IT is well known that jute fibre has a strong natural affinity for basic dyes. This was formerly ascribed to the presence of tannins in the fibre1.

Analysis of a fairly large number of jute Cited by: 2. German Dyestuff Industry Reproduction of "Coal Tar Colour Making in Germany", The Chemical Trade Journal, Janup. Secondly, of textile dyeing and printing laboratories in which the methods of using the firm's products are worked out and new processes are discovered.

Thirdly, a pattern card, book printing, and. Fustic is employed somewhat at the present time, but chiefly in combination with Logwood for the production of blacks.

It is rarely used as a self-color for dyeing yellow, for many of the coal-tar colors surpass it in purity and brilliancy of hue, as well as in permanence of color. Dyes of Antiquity Compared with Modem Dyes. At this point it. The dyeing of yarns before they have been woven or knitted into fabrics.

Main reason to use is to produce plaids, stripes and checks. Many designers don't like to use yarn dyed because you have to choose from a manufacturer's pre-existing inventory and color. Yarn dyes also take longer to produce and add an additional step vs piece dyeing.

THIS book is intended for those students and dyers who have a good knowledge of general chemistry, and some knowl-edge of organic chemistry. The object is to present, briefly, the origin and history of coal-tar production, and a discussion of the intermediate products between the coal-tar.

Whittaker and C. Wilcock, Dyeing with Coal-Tar Dyestuffs, Bailliere Tindall and Cox, London,pp. Synthetic Sulfur Dyes, Osaka Municipal Technical Research Institute Jan Identifier: coaltarcoloursof01meis Title: The coal tar colours of Farbwerke vorm.

Meister Lucius & Brüning, Hoechst on Main, Germany and their application in wool dyeing Year: (s) Authors: Meister, Lucius & Brüning (Firm) Subjects: Dyes and dyeing Coal-tar colors Publisher: New York, H. Metz Contributing Library: NCSU Libraries Digitizing Sponsor: NCSU Libraries View Book Page.

Condition: Good. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has hardback covers. In good all round condition. No dust jacket. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBN Seller Inventory # Natural colours may include dyestuffs from animal, mineral and vegetable sources.

We understand natural colours in opposition to artificial or synthetic colours. Synthetic colour was first discovered by William H. Perkin in when he synthesized mauve from coal-tar. Today synthetics are produced from petrochemicals.

Dye? Pigment? Or Stain?Forgotten Books, United States, Paperback. Book Condition: New. x mm. Language: English. Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.Excerpt from The Coal Tar Colours of Farbwerke Vorm, Vol.

3: Meister Lucius Bruning, Hoechst on Main, Germany and Their Application in Wool Dyeing The dyeing of woollen yarn is great important in the.