Dyes for Polyamide Fibers
The polyamides discussed with regard to their dyeing behavior in this chapter are of two types, the natural and the synthetic. The natural polyamides consist mainly of wool and other animal fibers such as those of the Angora goat (Mohair), the Cashmere goat, and, to a lesser extent, alpaca, llama, vicuna, guanaco, camel hair, and the hair of the Angora rabbit. The man-made fibers consist of a group under the generic name nylon. Although some six or seven nylons have found commercial value, only the two main types will be discussed.
KeywordsFastness Property Light Fastness Polyamide Fiber Tosyl Chloride Tyrian Purple
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.W. H. Perkin, J. Chem. Soc. 69, 800 (1896); W. A. Hutchins and T. S. Wheeler, J. Chem. Soc., 91 (1939).Google Scholar
- 2.W. H. Perkin, Chem. Ber. 9, 281 (1876).Google Scholar
- 3.M. M. Pelletier and Caventou, Ann. Chim. Phys. 8, 250 (1818).Google Scholar
- 4a.O. Dann and H. Hofmann, Angew. Chem. 75, 1125 (1963).Google Scholar
- 8.K. L. Casselman, Craft of the Dyer, University of Toronto Press (1980).Google Scholar
- 9.W. Partridge, A Practical Treatise on Dyeing of Wool, Cotton and Silk, H. Walker & Co. (1823); reprinted by S. Maney & Sons Ltd. for Pasold Research Fund Ltd. (1973).Google Scholar
- 10.E. M. Bolton, Lichens for Vegetable Dyeing, Studio Press, London (1960).Google Scholar
- 13.D. H. S. Richardson, The Vanishing Lichens, David and Charles, London (1975).Google Scholar
- 14.R. Nietzki, J. Soc. Dyers Colour. 5, 175 (1889).Google Scholar
- 19.K. Venkataraman, The Chemistry of Synthetic Dyes, Vol. VI, p. 227, John Wiley & Sons, New York (1978).Google Scholar
- 20.B.A.S.F., B.P. 1275778 (10.10.69).Google Scholar