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Monday, November 23, 2020 | History

1 edition of Dyeing of synthetic-polymer and acetate fibres found in the catalog.

Dyeing of synthetic-polymer and acetate fibres

Dyeing of synthetic-polymer and acetate fibres

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  • 31 Currently reading

Published by Dyers Co. Publications Trust, distributed by the Society of Dyers and Colourists in Bradford, West Yorkshire .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Dyes and dyeing -- Textile fibers, Synthetic.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementedited by D.M. Nunn.
    ContributionsNunn, D. M.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsTP904 .D94 1979
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 501 p. :
    Number of Pages501
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL2790609M
    LC Control Number83218171


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Dyeing of synthetic-polymer and acetate fibres Download PDF EPUB FB2

Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study.

The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.

The dyeing behaviour with disperse dyes of polyester differs from other synthetic fibres like nylon and secondary acetate in the rate of dyeing. Polyester fibres dye very slowly below °C. At 85°C, the temperature at which secondary acetate is normally dyed, dyeing rate on polyester is between and times slower than those on nylon Cited by: 7.

As the results of the measurements of diffusion were favourable, the dyeing of synthetic-polymer fibres, particularly polyester fibres, by application of solid disperse dye in the form of an.

Dyeing of synthetic-polymer and acetate fibres book Textile Printing Revised Second Edition Edited by Leslie W C Miles Formerly Lecturer in Textile Chemistry, Department of Textiles, University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology, Manchester, UK Click below to download the pdf file Download Here Contents Contributors v Prefaces vi CHAPTER 1 Traditional methods by Leslie W C Miles 1 A historical perspective 1 Surface.

Classifications, properties and applications of textile dyes: A review the Dyeing of Synthetic-Polymer and Acetate Fibres, The final chapter of the book examines the dyeing of microfibre.

Cellulose acetate is the acetate ester of cellulose. It was first prepared in Cellulose acetate is used as a film base in photography, as a component in some coatings, and as a frame material for eyeglasses; it is also used as a synthetic fiber in the manufacture of cigarette filters and playing cards.

Aug 28,  · Poly(lactic acid) (PLA) is an aliphatic polyester which can be derived from % renewable resources. PLA fibres can be dyed with disperse dyes, just like PET fires, although a modifid wet processing processes are cincinnatiblackhistory.com by: This compound, picric acid, is a dye by virtue of its capacity to form salts with alkalis.

Picric acid is unique in that it is the only substance which may be used as a fixative, a differentiator and a stain. A synthetic dye may be described as a benzene derivative, to which a. Textile eBook Dyeing Chemical Technology in the Pre-Treatment Processes of Textiles by S.

Karmakar. Acetate fibres Regenerated protein fibres Synthetic fibres Polyester Nylon How to Get Book. To get any book you can send Email: [email protected] Earlier books on dyeing technology in this series, namely The dyeing of synthetic-polymer and acetate fibres (), The dyeing of cellulosics fibres () and Wool dyeing (), each contained a chapter on the dyeing of those fibre blends most relevant to their respective titles.

A similar product known as cellulose acetate was discovered in Rayon and acetate are both artificial fibers, but not truly synthetic, being made from wood. Nylon, the first synthetic fiber in the "fully synthetic" sense of that term, was developed by Wallace Carothers, an American researcher at the chemical firm DuPont in the s.

Nov 01,  · This paper reviews the developments in the various classes of dyestuffs used in dyeing textile materials. The background to these developments is discussed in relation to developments in fibres, the driving forces for change in the global textile coloration sector, and changes in the colorant manufacturing sector.

From a general classification of the chemical types of colorants used the Cited by: Dyeing of Modified Polypropylene: Cationic Dyes on Chlorinated Polypropylene Show all authors. C.D. Shah Dyeings tended to show that the mechanism of application of cationic dyes on chlorinated polypropylene was a reactive type, i.e., through the formation of a covalent bond between the fiber and the dye.

Nunn, D.M., The Dyeing of Cited by: Triacetate fibres, although no longer produced in the United States, contain a higher ratio of acetate-to-cellulose than do acetate fibres[1].

Fibre. Cellulose acetate or acetate rayon fibre () is one of the earliest synthetic fibres and is based on cotton or tree pulp cellulose ("biopolymers"). 23 S M BURKINSHAW D S JEONG The dyeing of poly lactic acid fibres with disperse from CHEMISTRY CHM at GC University Lahore.

Unit - Chemistry of Garments: Synthetic (man-made) Fibres Acrylic, Aramid (Twaron, Kevlar, Technora, Nomex), Microfiber, Modacrylic, Nylon, Olefin A synthetic polymer may be loosely described as crystalline if it contains regions of three-dimensional which have 10% to 14% of other monomers added to improve dyeing), Verel (which.

Nylon was the first synthetic fibre to be made. Nylon and Nylon-6 are the two important synthetic fibres belonging to the polyamide group. The numerical suffixes specify the number of carbons donated by the monomers; the diamine first and the diacid second.

ADVERTISEMENTS: Synthetic Fibres: Definition, Types and Other Details (with diagram). Synthetic fibres are used for making clothes and many other useful things. They may be entirely synthetic or semisynthetic. Semisynthetic fibres, like rayons, are made by using natural polymers as the starting material.

Purely synthetic fibres, on the other hand, are made from chemicals. Polyesters. All these are said to be synthetic polymers. Some of the synthetic polymers which we use in our everyday life include nylons used in fabrics and textiles, Teflon used in non-stick pans, polyvinyl chloride used in pipes.

The PET bottles we use are commonly made up of. Sep 01,  · The dyeing procedure depends on various parameters such as pH of the dye bath, temperature of dyeing, concentration of dyebath assistance, time of dyeing, etc. To optimise various parameters of dyeing polyurethane fibre with acid dyes, several trials have been taken by varying various parameters of dyeing.

Synthetic polymers are human-made polymers derived from petroleum oil. From the utility point of view they can be classified into three main categories: thermoplastics, elastomers and synthetic cincinnatiblackhistory.com are found commonly in a variety of consumer products such as honey, glue, etc.

Synthetic Polymer Fibers. Synthetic fibers are generally semicrystalline polymers that are spun into filaments. The fibers are uniaxially oriented during the melt, dry, or wet spinning process, which give the fibers high tenacity and strength. Polymers, an international, peer-reviewed Open Access journal.

Dear Colleagues, This Special Issue on “Textile and Textile-Based Materials” is dedicated to recent advances in research and development of textile and textile based materials, including, but not limited to, new fibers, new yarn and fabric structures, new textile technologies and processes, textile composites, textile based.

A manufactured fiber in which the fiber-forming substance is a synthetic polymer composed of at least 50% by weight of a cross-linked melamine polymer. Fiber is primarily known for its inherent thermal resistance and outstanding heat blocking capability in direct flame applications.

Other cellulose-based fibres are Lyocell, Modal, Acetate and Triacetate. Less common natural polymer fibres are made from rubber, alginic acid and regenerated protein.

Synthetic Polymer Fibers: There are very many synthetic fibres i.e. organic fibres based on petrochemicals. The most common are polyester, polyamide (often called nylon. Polyester is a category of polymers that contain the ester functional group in their main chain. As a specific material, it most commonly refers to a type called polyethylene terephthalate (PET).

Polyesters include naturally occurring chemicals, such as in the cutin of plant cuticles, as well as synthetics such as cincinnatiblackhistory.coml polyesters and a few synthetic ones are biodegradable, but.

Synthetic Polymers specializes in manufacturing of synthetic resins & polymers for the COATINGS INDUSTRY. SPL entered the industry in late and has grown to become an integral part of the SOUTHERN AFRICAN COATINGS MARKET.

Apr 14,  · What are Synthetic Fibres and give some Examples Most clothing materials or fabrics we use in our day-to-day lives are made from thin, thread-like fibres. Fibres can be either natural or artificial.

Natural fabrics have been used for clothing since ancient times. But nowadays, synthetic fibres are largely used for clothing and other cincinnatiblackhistory.com: Sastry. the device used to form filaments - fibers are made from chemical solutions that are forced through tiny holes of the spinnerette, similar to water passing through a shower head.

spinnerettes can be as small as a thimble or as large as a plate, with tiny holes on the top or flat surface ares. the fine liquid streams of solution that are froced through the holes are hardened into continuous.

Transport of various anthraquinone, acidic and basic dyes in aqueous solution through ether-type polyurethane membrane has been studied to better define the factors affecting the removal of organic compounds by the polyurethane membrane and to complement the previously proposed sorption mechanism.

The effects of pH, salts, dye geometry and size, initial dye concentration, thickness of the. NATURAL VS SYNTHETIC FIBER REINFORCED POLYMER CONCRETE: FUTURE DEVELOPMENT.

Synthetic: Although not investigated extensively, the use of two or more fiber types in the same concrete mix is considered promising.

The decision to mix two fibers may be based on the properties that they may individually provide or simply based on economics. dyeing process, only the uncovered areas take up dye. The process can be repeated so that several colors are used.

Batik dyeing is often imitated in machine printing. Chain Dyeing: A method of dyeing yarns and fabrics of low tensile strength of tying them end-to-end and running them through the dyebath in a continuous process. Man-made fibre, fibre whose chemical composition, structure, and properties are significantly modified during the manufacturing process.

Man-made fibres are spun and woven into a huge number of consumer and industrial products, including garments such as shirts, scarves, and hosiery; home.

Optimization of polyester printing with disperse dye nanoparticles H Osman1,a & M Khairy2 1Textile Printing, Dyeing & Finishing Deptartment, Faculty of Applied Arts, Benha University, Benha, Egypt 2Chemistry Department, Faculty of Science, Benha University, Benha, Egypt Received 13 April ; revised received and accepted 25 July Sep 24,  · 1 Introduction: The structure of fibres M.A.

WILDING Introduction The specific chemistry of a given type of fibre is undeniably crucial in determining many features associated with its processing, performance and end-uses; but it may also be asserted that its physical structure — i.e.

the organisation and geometrical arrangement of its. Synthetic polymer fibers, which all originate with petroleum products, are cellulose-based fibers.

Polyester has properties similar to nylon except it is easily broken down by light and concentrated acid. A disadvantage of manufactured fibers is that they can deteriorate in bright sunlight and melt at a lower. The manufacture and processing of textiles is a complex and essential industry requiring many diverse skills to ensure profitability.

New products are continually being developed, and reflect the energy and innovation of those working in the field. This book focuses on the technological aspects of the chemical processing oftextiles, and on the modifications necessary for specific work 5/5(1). 2 Dyeing of synthetic fibres A.

ROY CHOUDHURY, Government College of Engineering and Textile Technology, Serampore, India Abstract: The chapter discusses coloration methods of various synthetic fibres, namely acetate, polyester, nylon, acrylic, polyolefins and elastomeric fibres.

These thermoplastic fibres cannot be dyed at ambient temperatures. Feb 26,  · Advances in Filament Yarn Spinning of Textiles and Polymers by Dong Zhang,available at Book Depository with free delivery cincinnatiblackhistory.com: Dong Zhang.

You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.

5. Nunn D M, “The Dyeing of Synthetic Polymer and Acetate Fibres”, Dyers Company Publication Trust, London, TTX- Textile Testing [3 1 0 4] Introduction: Aim and scope of testing, Sample and Population, Sampling techniques for fibre, yarn and fabrics.Jun 08,  · Basic principles-of-textile-coloration 1.

iii Basic Principles of Textile Coloration Society of Dyers and Colourists Arthur D Broadbent Professor, Université de Sherbrooke, Département de génie chimique, Faculté de génie, Sherbrooke, QC, J1K 2R1, Canada Prelims.p65 27/07/01, Biopolymers are polymers that are produced by living organisms.

They are generally polymers of starch. These are composed of monomeric units. They can be classified based on the three main classes based on the formation of structure, length of the polymers that comprehends more than thirteen nuclei monomers or amino acids which are short lengthened amino acids.