bichromate


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bichromate

[‚bī′krō‚māt]
(inorganic chemistry)
References in periodicals archive ?
Olio mastered the traditional gum bichromate 'dusting on' technique and Hodge, looking for a digital equivalent, began working with an inkjet 'dusting on' transfer method.
I had also been researching Gum Bichromate printing.
Graciela Olio mastered the exacting traditional technique of Gum Bichromate utilizing Jim Bennett's recipe from chapter 7 of Paul Scott's 2002 book, Ceramic and Print.
In The Seen and UnseenWorld of McDermott & McGough, 1907, 1998, a bluish-tinted gum bichromate, the two artists, dressed in top hats, one of them carrying flowers, appear ready to enter high society.
1987) and Al oxide (Aide and Cummings 1997), bichromate [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is more strongly adsorbed and is the dominant surface species that accounts for much of the increase in adsorption with decreasing pH.
A regional-level discussion mirrors the prevalent scenario in the US market by a segment-wise quantitative analysis of Titanium Dioxide, Sulfuric Acid, Inorganic Pigments, Potash, Potassium Sulfate and Potassium Magnesium Sulfate, Sodium Bichromate, Dry Ferrous Sulfate, and Ferric Chloride.
It is also the world's largest producer of sodium bichromate and basic chromium sulphate.