aniline dye

NOUN
  1. any of many dyes made from aniline
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use aniline dye In A Sentence

  • The discovery of the so-called aniline dyes has greatly increased the variety of colors available. Textiles and Clothing
  • Some progress has been made in this direction, but so far the main results are certain degradation-products such as aniline dyes derived from coal tar; salicylic acid; essences of fruits; etc. Still these and many other discoveries of the same nature do not prove that the laboratory of man can compete with the laboratory of the living plant cell. Popular Science Monthly Oct, Nov, Dec, 1915 — Volume 86
  • In a series of masterly experiments von Baeyer demonstrated several years ago the chemical nature of the phthaleins and showed that, just like the already known rosaniline dyes, they may be classified as derivatives of the hydrocarbon triphenylmethane. Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1905 - Presentation Speech
  • Cells were first stained with aniline dyes - mauve in fact - in the early 1860s.
  • Mauve as we think of it today is the colour of the aniline dye mauveine, which was developed by the chemist William Perkin as a by-product of his attempt to synthesise quinine from coal tar.
  • `Sharpened knitting needle sterilized and dipped in aniline dye. THE LONELY SEA
  • It is well known that in coal-tar is found a series of ammonia-like bases, aniline or amido-benzol, toluidine or amido-toluol, and xylidine or amido-xylol, which are utilized practically in the manufacture of the so-called aniline dye-colors. Scientific American Supplement, No. 415, December 15, 1883
  • It is well known that in coal-tar is found a series of ammonia-like bases, aniline or amido-benzol, toluidine or amido-toluol, and xylidine or amido-xylol, which are utilized practically in the manufacture of the so-called aniline dye-colors. Scientific American Supplement, No. 415, December 15, 1883
  • In subsequent decades, a rainbow of other aniline dyestuffs were synthesized and made available to textile colorists.
  • It is well known that in coal-tar is found a series of ammonia-like bases, aniline or amido-benzol, toluidine or amido-toluol, and xylidine or amido-xylol, which are utilized practically in the manufacture of the so-called aniline dye-colors. Scientific American Supplement, No. 415, December 15, 1883
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy