aniline dye

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aniline dye

[′an·əl·ən ′dī]
(organic chemistry)
A dye derived from aniline.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to one scholar, the tradition of reddish tones began in the sixteenth century with the onset of cochineal dye production: hut today these brilliant tones derive from commercial aniline dyes.
During the same time, a large number of aniline dyes appeared on the market, giving zest to Ehrlich's research on tissue stains.
I learned on my own, after getting very sick a couple of years ago, not to use aniline dyes like Rit and Tintex.
Commercial yarns and aniline dyes were introduced to mass-produce a product, pushing aside the native dyes and natural colored wools.
But by later decades wool manufacturers had discovered aniline dyes and so the violent magentas and acid greens arrived with a bang.
Since pear mimics the properties of ebony, the wood rejected for color problems - too yellow or a faded pink - it is often dyed black with aniline dyes and used as a substitute for ebony.
Later, aniline dyes were used and to a large extent replaced indigenous dyes.
Centuries of knowledge and skill were lost in less than a hundred years with the discovery of aniline dyes in 1856.
Coroner Prof Paul Marks said: "The statements of facts are that although this man worked in the chemical industry and aniline dyes were used at that time, there is no evidence to support that he was working with them.