2 edition of Dyestuffs for wool found in the catalog.
Dyestuffs for wool
Imperial Chemical Industries. Dyestuffs Division.
Contains fibre samples.
With the exception of pigment/binder systems the type of dyestuff has to be chosen to suit the fiber substrate, because the formation of a physical or chemical bond between dye and fiber depends on the chemical and physical structures of both dye and fiber. A broad spectrum of colors is available in countless shades and a wide range of fastness for the different fibre . The Chemistry of Synthetic Dyes, Volume 4. Krishnasami Venkataraman. Academic Press, - Crafts & Hobbies - pages. 0 Reviews. Vols. issued without series statement. Those volumes contain contributions edited by the author. From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review.
The wool should be boiled for 1 to /2 hours with bichromate of potash in the proportion of 2 to 4 percent of the wool. It is then washed well and immediately dyed. Wool mordanted with chrome should not be exposed to light, but should be kept well covered with the liquid while being mordanted, else it is liable to dye unevenly. Anyone who can make a pot of tea can dye a skein of wool or yard of plain linen. Cool-weather crops like cabbage, fennel, stems and flowers, and red and yellow onion skins produce an amazing array of vibrant colors, including red, purple, green and yellow.
Studies On The Dyeing Of Wool And Nylon Fabrics With Some Acid Dyes 12 | Page Bleaching 31g of wool fabric was immersed in a solution containing 10cm of 30% hydrogen peroxide (H 2 O 2), 6cm3 3of 10% mgSO 4 and cm of water. Jacquard Acid Dyes will dye yarn or fibers and fleeces, silk, wool fibers, cashmere, alpaca, feathers, and most nylons easily and are also great for overdying. Don't be alarmed by the name Jacquard Acid Dye, the only acid involved is the vinegar that you add yourself.
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Book - Dyestuffs for Wool. The wool goes from merchants to combers to produce tops, the tops to spinners to produce yarn and then the yarn is sold to manufactures who weave it into cloth. Before they do so they have to have sizers come in. Unbound book comprised of separate pages of fabric samples from John Claude Freres.
The Dyeing of Wool; Including Wool-Printing with the Dyestuffs of Leopold Cassella & Co [Cassella &. Co] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher.
Not indexed. Not illustrated. Excerpt: Author: Cassella &. Orcolan Fast™ dyes for wool represent a group of acid metalized chrome-complex dyes with excellent leveling properties in strongly acid conditions such as carbonized wool.
Although this line is somewhat limited in shade range it is very popular due to its ease of application and good fastness properties and finds wide use in stock dyeing especially in those areas destined for.
Barnes worked in the textile industry in the period before the development of synthetic dyes. Cotton could be resistant to the many forms of dyestuffs that readily dyed fibers like silk and wool. Barnes’ book contains dye recipes for cotton that include typical ingredients like cochineal, madder and logwood.
is a very comprehensive book on the subject of wool dyeing, with contributed chapters from ten experts in the field. Dyestuff classes for wool fabrics Dyes employed in the colouration of wool fabrics are generally supplied as powders, granules or in liquid form.
They are soluble in water, so that wool dyeing recipes are aqueous based. Wool. Now, in The Modern Natural Dyer, expert Kristine Vejar shares the most user-friendly techniques for dyeing yarn, fabric, and finished goods at home with foraged and garden-raised dyestuffs as well as with convenient natural dye extracts.
Demystifying the "magic," Vejar explains in explicit, easy-to-follow detail how to produce consistent, long /5(). Some dyestuffs, such as indigo and lichens, will give good colour when used alone; these dyes are called direct dyes or substantive dyes.
The majority of plant dyes, however, also require the use of a mordant, a chemical used to "fix" the colour. Method of dyeing wool with acid dyestuffs. United States Patent Abstract: The invention provides a process for dyeing a textile substrate comprising wool fibres, which process comprises bringing the substrate into contact with an aqueous dyebath containing an acid dyestuff or a mixture of acid dyestuffs having.
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. - DYER'S RECORD BOOK (USA), This is a Dyer's record book. It was manufactured by Old Pacific Print Works.
Its medium is cardboard, paper, and wool and its technique is printed plain weave and 2/2 twill. Notebook with handwritten formulas for dyestuffs used for printing textiles.
Contains samples in various designs including several printed. Dyeing wool in enough quantity for one particular project ensures that you have enough of the dye lot. Above photo is two separate dye baths using marigold flowers.
So, with the book by my side, I began to experiment. Here are the results of a few different skeins of yarn made colorful with natural garden dyes. Unlike most organic compounds, dyes possess colour because they 1) absorb light in the visible spectrum (– nm), 2) have at least one chromophore (colour-bearing group), 3) have a conjugated system, i.e.
a structure with alternating double and single bonds, and 4) exhibit resonance of electrons, which is a stabilizing force in organic compounds (Abrahart, ).
Organic Dyes and Pigments is a leading colorant solution provider offering a broad range of high-quality dyes, pigments and specialty chemicals used in a diverse base of industries including textiles, coatings, agricultural products, construction materials, HI&I and many others.
The company is headquartered in E. Providence, RI with additional. Vol Issue 1 (January ) The Extraction of Dyestuffs from Single Wool Fibers (Received 10 June ; accepted 11 July ) Published Cited by: Dyestuffs Natural dyes came from various sources, the most common ones are listed below: used for dyeing and the area had an abundance of Fuller's Earth which was used for cleansing of wool.
One historic dye book which gives recipes and instructions on making dye is the German Innsbruck Manuscript from A selection of dye recipes are. Natural Dyes and Home Dyeing book. Read 5 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Here in a single volume is all the information you will need to extract dyestuffs from common trees, flowers, lichens, and weeds all the information you need to create beautifully dyed materials after your own fancy, distinctive and individual /5.
A BRIEF HISTORY OF DYESTUFFS & DYEING. Mordants for protein fibers, like wool and silk, are usually applied in acidic dyebaths.
Alum with the assistance of cream or tartar, is the most common mordant used to assist the dyes in taking to the fibers.
As Su Grierson says in her book Dyeing and Dyestuffs, “Whilst the dyeing industry of. The majority of natural dyes are derived from plant sources:roots, berries, bark, leaves, wood, fungi and lichens.
Most dyes are synthetic, i.e., are man-made from petrochemicals. Other than pigmentation, they have a range of applications including organic dye lasers, optical media and camera sensors (color filter array).
History. Textile dyeing dates back to the Neolithic period. Dyestuffs for Wool ( D) New York: Geigy Company, Cloth. octavo bound in original navy blue cloth covered boards with gilt color lettering on covers and back strip, inside is a booklet with more information about the dyes, but, the bulk of the book is a set of 39 pages containing ca.
spectacularly colored samples of wool patches. Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. The Dyeing of Wool: Including Wool-printing, with the Dyestuffs of Item Preview remove-circle. Worsted wool flannel, Styleof Testfabrics, Inc.
(Middlesex, New Jersey) was scoured and dyed with madder, weld and turmeric. The wool samples were mordanted with alum before dyeing. These dyes were widely used in American and European textiles until synthetic dyestuffs were developed in the nineteenth by: Preface Werner von Bergen and his collaborators released Volume 1 of their Wool Handbook inand two further volumes followed soon series was unique in presenting a broad-spectrum description of every pertinent aspect from sheep-raising to wool consumer texts were subsequently enlarged and reprinted in several editions.
Wool: Science and technology is an essential reference resource for anyone involved in the worldwide wool industry whether as processor, manufacturer, or user for the garment and carpets trades.
First new comprehensive treatment of wool for over 20 years; Covers all aspects of processing, treatment and manufacturePrice: $