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Inorganic Pigment

Inorganic pigments are a class of colorants that are derived from minerals or chemical compounds that are not based on carbon-hydrogen bonds. They are used to impart color or opacity to various materials, such as paints, plastics, ceramics, and building materials. Inorganic pigments have several advantages over organic pigments, including excellent weather resistance, lightfastness, chemical resistance, and thermal stability. They are also generally more heat resistant than organic pigments.

Iron Oxide

  • An inorganic pigment derived from iron oxide minerals

  • Excellent color stability, opacity, and durability

  • Non-toxic, UV-resistant, and chemically inert

Ultramarine Blue

  • Synthetic inorganic blue pigment made of sodium aluminosilicate

  • Bright, intense blue pigment with a reddish undertone and high tinting strength

  • Suitable for artist paints, industrial coatings, plastics, and ceramics

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Transparent Iron Oxide

  • High degree of transparency and lightfastness

  • Enhance color saturation and provide a unique color tone to the final product

  • Excellent weathering and UV resistance properties, making it suitable for outdoor applications

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Fluorescent Pigment

  • Emit bright, glowing colors when exposed to ultraviolet (UV) light

  • Widely used in the manufacture of paints, coatings, inks, plastics, textiles, and other products that require bright, attention-grabbing colors

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