dye


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: stain
References in periodicals archive ?
The experimental testing effects of dye concentration in the diet on titer of dye in PBW moth bodies showed a positive linear correlation.
Most importantly, a collaborative project with the Ministry of Forestry ensured the inclusion of dye-producing plants in their annual afforestation programme, securing the future supply of dye sources in Bangladesh.
For example, Berez et al [13] used bentonite clay as an adsorbent for the removal of azo dyes from aqueous solutions, which significantly removed the dye.
Benninger offers a complete CPB dyeing station for knits and woven fabrics, and with this kind of dyeing allows that the reactive dye is fixed at room temperature.
In the present investigation, fly ash, an industrial waste, was used as the adsorbent for the adsorption of reactive blue 25 dye from aqueous solutions.
To make a dye bath, add your plant of choice (see "Backyard Dye Plants," above) to a stainless steel pot and pour in distilled water to cover.
This natural dye is so intense that even a thin layer gives strong color.
Dye spraying to improve final leather levels and shades.
1) showed that the depths of shade under these conditions are far inferior to when PABSES is present, supporting the premise that a Sumifix Supra type of heterobifunctional dye is indeed formed in the dye bath.
In contrast, natural dye plants are not toxic and some grow aggressively without herbicides or fungicides; many are weeds that thrive in roadside ditches.
Key words: Phycoremediation; Algae; Wastewater; Azo dye
In terms of geography, North America dominates the global dye sensitized cell market followed by Europe.