Industrial Dyes. Chemistry, Properties, Applications

  • ID: 2179491
  • Book
  • 648 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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What would life be like without color? Ever since one can think back, color has always accompanied mankind. Dyes – originally obtained exclusively from natural sources – are today also produced synthetically on a large scale and represent one of the very mature and traditional sectors of the chemical industry.

The present reference work onIndustrial Dyes provides a comprehensive review of the chemistry, properties and applications of the most important groups of industrial dyes, including optical brighteners. It also outlines the latest developments in the area of functional dyes.

Renowned experts in their respective fields have contributed to the chapters on chemical chromophores, synthesis and application of the various dye classes, textile dyeing and non–textile dyeing.

The book is aimed at all professionals who are involved in the synthesis, production, manufacture or application of dyes and will prove to be an indispensable guide to all chemists, engineers and technicians in dye science and industry.
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DYES –

GENERAL SURVEY

IMPORTANT CHEMICAL CHROMOPHORS OF DYE CLASSES (GENERAL SYNTHESIS –

PRINCIPAL PROPERTIES)

Azo Chromophor

Anthraquinone and Anthraquinone Related Chromophors

Indigoid Chrmophor

Cationic Compounds as Chromophor

Polymethine and Related Chromophors

Di– and Triarylcarbonium and Related Chromophors

Phthalocyanine Chromophor

Sulfur Compounds as Chromophor

Metal Complexes as Chromophor

Fluorescent Dyes

Other Chromophores (Quinophthalones, Nitro/Nitroso, Stilbene, Formazanes)

DYE CLASSES FOR PRINCIPAL APPLICATIONS (CHEMICAL CONSTITUTION –

SYNTHESIS –

INDUSTRIAL IMPORTANT DYES)

Reactive Dyes

Disperse Dyes

Direct Dyes

Anthraquinone Vat Dyes

Indigoid Dyes

Sulfur Dyes

Cationic Azo Dyes

Cationic Methine Dyes

Acid Dyes

Solvent Dyes

Metal Complex Dyes

Naphthoquinone Dyes

TEXTILE DYEING (DYEING PRINCIPLE –

APPLICATION –

DYEING TECHNIQUE –

PROPERTIES OF DYEINGS)

Textile Dyeing

Introduction

Reactive Dyes on Cellulose and Other Fibers

Direct Dyes on Cellulose Fibers

Anthraquinone Vat Dyes on Cellulose

Leuco Esters of Vat Dyes on Cellulose

Dyeing with Indigo

Sulfur Dyes on Cellulose

Azoic (Naphtol AS) Dyes on Cellulose

Dyeing Cellulose with Other Dye Classes

Acid and Metal Complex Dyes on Wool and Silk

Acid and Metal Complex Dyes on Polyamide

Disperse Dyes on Polyester and Other Man–made Fibers

Disperse Dyes on other Fibers

Cationic Dyes on Acrylic Fibers

NON–TEXTILE DYEING (DYEING PRINCIPLE –

DYE CLASS –

DYEING TECHNIQUE –

PROPERTIES OF DYEING)

Leather Dyes

Fur Dyes

Hair Dyes

Food Dyes

Ink Dyes

Photographic Dyes

Indicator Dyes

FUNCTIONAL DYES (SPECIAL INDUSTRIAL DYES)

OPTICAL BRIGHTENERS

ECOLOGY, TOXICOLOGY, LEGISLATION
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"Despite the width and depth of this subject, Industrial Dyes gernerally suceeds in supplying an introductory overview of all the major classes and applications. ... practitioners and students...should find Industrial Dyes to be a valuable resource."

Coloration Technology

"A very positive feature is that the most recent literature is covered, providing the reader with a quik route into the area...To summarize, the book can be recommended for industrial dyestuffs chemists and for everyone working on the science of dyes, as it gives a broad overview of the great variety of industrial dyes and their applications."

Günther Seybold, Neuhofen

In: Angewandte Chemie – International Edition

"Wiley–VCH now have a comprehensive set of titles in colour chemistry covering Pigments, Pains and Coatings, and Dyestuffs and this latest volume is up to the high standart set by previous works...this is a very useful volume and should be in the library of all dyestuff manutactures."

Organic Process Research & Development 2004

"Although it is not a manual to be used at the bench, later chapters emphasize applied aspects and problems... What is remarkable about these lists of references is the inclusion of a very large number of industry documents and patents.

The style of the book is technical without "wasting" any time on a narrative; as a consequence the information density is high and suits the needs of the busy professional seeking "distilled" specific information. The volume is thoroughly produced and manufactured according to very high standards. Industrial dyes will be of interest and value to every laboratory concerned with dye chemistry, and to libraries of organic chemistry institutes in general."

Thomas Lazar, Color Research and Applications, Vol. 30, Number 1, February 2005

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