The dyeing of cellulosic fibres
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The dyeing of cellulosic fibres

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

Subjects:

  • Dyes and dyeing -- Cellulose.,
  • Cellulose.,
  • Dyes and dyeing -- Textile fibers.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Statementedited by Clifford Preston.
ContributionsPreston, Clifford., Society of Dyers and Colourists.
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 408 p. :
Number of Pages408
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17915512M
ISBN 100901956430

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Dyeing-The three cellulosic fibres (geach) were preswollen with aqNaOH and werecentrifuged before dyeing. Dyeing was carried out using 2% shade on weight of material (owm) in 25 ml measuring glass cylinder fitted with a condenser (liquor ratio, ) inAuthor: R B Chavan, A Subramanian. Cellulose is one of the most important textile materials. The colouration of cellulosic textile is a mature and highly efficient industrial technology. This chapter first discusses classification, structure and properties of cellulosic fibres, related to the dyeing of fabric containing this fibre.   Cellulosics Dyeing. Edited by John Shore. The most thorough book available for those interested or involved in the dyeing of cellulosic fibres. It gives detailed coverage of the theoretical and practical aspects of preparation and dyeing, and how the properties of the fibres and dyes influence the coloration behaviour. Book • Browse book content cotton and regenerated cellulosic fibres. The chemistry of the different reactive groups used, the chemistry of reactive dye manufacture and the chemical principles behind their application to cellulosic fibres and polyamide fibres are reviewed. These dyes were originally synthesised for the dyeing of.

  The dyeing properties of novel fibres aiming at the marketplace are among the properties that determine their applicability to textiles. Recently, a novel process for producing cellulosic fibres, the Biocelsol process, has been scaled up so that the spinning of yarn from Biocelsol fibres Cited by: 5. Dyeing cellulose acetate fibres Dyeing nylon with disperse dyes Dyeing polyester with disperse dyes Dyeing of other synthetic fibres References Prelims.p65 8 27/07/01,   However, using natural dyes on cellulose fibres has become simpler and less labour-intensive since aluminium acetate is now more widely available in the UK. Before the arrival of alum acetate, the alum-mordanting method generally used for best results when dyeing cotton or linen has probably been the 3-step tannin/alum/alum (or alum/tannin/alum. Dyeing polyamides, polyesters, and polyacrylonitriles. Dyeing materials containing mixtures of fibres Dyeing materials composed of mixtures of fibres. Description of the crossdyeing and production of solid shades on wool and cellulosic unions. Dyeing textiles containing polyamides, polyesters, or polyacrylonitriles mixed with other fibres.

23 Dyeing synthetic fibres Presetting thermoplastic fibres. Dyeing polyamides, polyesters, and polyacrylonitriles. 24 Dyeing materials containing mixtures of fibres Dyeing materials composed of mixtures of fibres. Description of the crossdyeing and production of solid shades on wool and cellulosic unions. Dyeing. Fiber and Dye Chemistry pg 12 3. The Protein Fiber Dyes pg 34 4. The Cellulose Fiber Dyes pg 45 5. Color pg 63 6. The Metric System and The Dyer pg 84 7. Preparations for Dyeing pg 92 8. Dyeing Procedure pg 9. Gradations pg Where to Begin pg Reviews: 6. This course will cover the protein fibre wool and the cellulosic fibre cotton as these are the two most important fibres within these classifications. It is important for you to understand the different fibres within these classification and use the techniques learnt here to understand the differences in the required dyeing of these fibres. 6 Fibres related to cellulose john w s hearle and calvin woodings Cellulose acetate Alginate fibres Sodium carboxymethyl cellulose fibres References 7 Other processes albin turbak Historical review Thermodynamic requirements for dissolution Cellulose solvent systems