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.
to tin panels, allowing the compounds to slowly oxidize into vivid shades of indigo and magenta, earthy greens and violets, a process accentuated by the works' thin, reflective, and nonabsorbent surfaces.
We went with an aniline dye
to get a honey gold, which gives the veneer a wonderful warm tone and makes the figure go wild.
Many famous chemists, including the second professor Edward Frankland (first organozinc compounds and valence theory), and students William Perkin (discoverer of the aniline dye
mauveine) and William Crookes (discoverer of thallium who also performed important vacuum tube experiments) were associated with The Royal College of Chemistry.
Some control experiments were conducted with a real biologically treated wastewater (BTW) of aniline dye
THE area will probably need to be cleaned to remove any grease marks and re-coloured with aniline dye
This cassette contains a complete reagent system that translates the enzyme-mediated oxidation of cholesterol and cholesterol esters into a visible and measurable color bar, produced by the horseradish peroxidase-catalyzed reaction of hydrogen peroxide with 3-methyl-2-benzothiazolinone hydrazone followed by diazotization of an immobilized aniline dye
After removing the old cabinet and painting the inside of the newly created niche white, Rankin applied a coat of aniline dye
to the new maple cabinetry under the counter.
Easily the most beautiful here is the simplest of all, the Untitled of 1963, depicting a single powdery "black hole" drawn upon muslin and heightened with aniline dye
Finished with an aniline dye
process, the result is a technology-advanced material akin to superior full grain leather.
Sir William Perkin discovered the first aniline dye
in 1856, the first famous artificial color to be derived from the distillation of coal tar.
The synthetic dye industry was born in 1856, when an English chemist, Sir William Henry Perkin, inadvertently created the first aniline dye
while attempting to make quinine from coal-tar derivatives.