Industrial Organic Pigments, 4th Edition

Book description

Revised and updated, this highly acclaimed work, now in its fourth edition, remains the most comprehensive source of information available on organic pigments. It provides up-to-date information on synthesis, reaction mechanism, physical and chemical properties, test methods, and applications of all the industrially produced organic pigments available on the world market.
This fourth edition now includes new chapters on the latest applications and three-dimensional X-ray analysis, while the chapters on legislation, ecology, and toxicology have been rewritten to reflect recent developments.
  • Sets the international standard for information on the synthesis, reaction mechanisms, properties, relevant test methods, and applications of organic pigments
  • Contains all industrially produced pigments of the world market, even those which can no longer be found in producers’ catalogs are described
  • Standardized methods allow test results to be compared throughout the book
  • The reader is given useful hints as to which pigment is best for a given application
  • Clearly structured and concise text with up-to-date references to the pertinent literature
  • Ecological and toxicological properties of organic pigments are outlined
  • Appendix offers invaluable flow diagrams on the manufacture of numerous pigments, a table of all described pigments with information about their C.I. and CAS registration, and an in-depth subject index

Table of contents

  1. Cover
  2. Title Page
  3. Copyright
  4. List of Contributors
  5. Preface to the Fourth Edition
  6. Preface to the Third Edition
  7. Preface to the Second Edition
  8. Preface to the First Edition
  9. List of Abbreviations
  10. Chapter 1: General
    1. 1.1 Definition: Pigments and Dyes
    2. 1.2 Historical
    3. 1.3 Classification of Organic Pigments
    4. 1.4 Relationship between Chemical Structure and Pigment Properties
    5. 1.5 Physical Characterization of Pigments
    6. 1.6 Important Application Properties and Concepts
    7. 1.7 Particle Size Distribution and Application Properties of Pigmented Media
    8. 1.8 Areas of Application for Organic Pigments
    9. References for Chapter 1
  11. Chapter 2: Hydrazone Pigments (Formerly Called Azo Pigments)
    1. 2.1 Starting Materials
    2. 2.2 Synthesis of Hydrazone Pigments
    3. 2.3 Monohydrazone Yellow and Orange Pigments (Formerly Called Monoazo Yellow and Orange Pigments)
    4. 2.4 Dihydrazone Pigments (Formerly Called Disazo Pigments)
    5. 2.5 β-Naphthol Pigments
    6. 2.6 Naphthol AS Pigments
    7. 2.7 Red Hydrazone Pigment Lakes (Formerly Called Red Azo Pigment Lakes)
    8. 2.8 Benzimidazolone Pigments
    9. 2.9 Dihydrazone Condensation Pigments (Formerly Called Disazo Condensation Pigments)
    10. References for Chapter 2
  12. Chapter 3: Polycyclic Pigments
    1. 3.1 Phthalocyanine Pigments
    2. 3.2 Quinacridone Pigments
    3. 3.3 Vat Dyes Prepared as Pigments
    4. 3.4 Perylene and Perinone Pigments
    5. 3.5 Diketopyrrolopyrrole (DPP) Pigments
    6. 3.6 Indigo, Thioindigo and Thiazine Indigo Pigments
    7. 3.7 Various Polycyclic Pigments Derived from Anthraquinone
    8. 3.8 Dioxazine Pigments
    9. 3.9 Quinophthalone Pigments
    10. 3.10 Isoindolinone and Isoindoline Pigments
    11. References for Chapter 3
  13. Chapter 4: Miscellaneous Pigments
    1. 4.1 Triarylcarbonium Pigments
    2. 4.2 Metal Complex Pigments
    3. 4.3 Pigments with Known Chemical Structure Which Cannot be Assigned to Other Chapters
    4. 4.4 Pigments with Hitherto Unpublished Chemical Structures
    5. 4.5 Organic/Inorganic Hybrid Pigments
    6. References for Chapter 4
  14. Chapter 5: Legislation, Ecology, Toxicology
    1. 5.1 Introduction
    2. 5.2 Chemicals Legislation
    3. 5.3 Ecology
    4. 5.4 Toxicology
    5. References for Chapter 5
  15. Reaction Schemes
    1. A1 Starting Materials (Section 2.1)
    2. A2 Synthesis of Hydrazone Pigments (Section 2.2)
    3. A3 Monohydrazone Yellow and Monohydrazone Orange Pigments (Section 2.3)
    4. A4 Dihydrazone Pigments (Section 2.4)
    5. A5 ß-Naphthol Pigments (Section 2.5)
    6. A6 Naphthol AS Pigments (Section 2.6)
    7. A7 Red Hydrazone Pigment Lakes (Section 2.7)
    8. A8 Benzimidazolone Pigments (Section 2.8)
    9. A9 Dihydrazone Condensation Pigments (Section 2.9)
    10. A10 Phthalocyanine Pigments (Section 3.1)
    11. A11 Quinacridone Pigments (Section 3.2)
    12. A12 Perylene and Perinone Pigments (Section 3.4)
    13. A13 Diketopyrrolopyrrole (DPP) Pigments (Section 3.5)
    14. A14 Indigo, Thioindigo and Thiazine Indigo Pigments (Section 3.6)
    15. A15 Various Polycyclic Pigments Derived from Anthraquinone (Section 3.7)
    16. A16 Dioxazine Pigments (Section 3.8)
    17. A17 Quinophthalone Pigments (Section 3.9)
    18. A18 Isoindolinone and Isoindoline Pigments (Section 3.10)
    19. A19 Triarylcarbonium Pigments (Section 4.1)
    20. A20 Metal Complex Pigments (Section 4.2)
  16. List of Commercially Available Pigments
  17. Index
  18. End User License Agreement

Product information

  • Title: Industrial Organic Pigments, 4th Edition
  • Author(s): Klaus Hunger, Martin U. Schmidt, Thomas Heber, Friedrich Reisinger, Stefan Wannemacher
  • Release date: January 2019
  • Publisher(s): Wiley-VCH
  • ISBN: 9783527326082