• 16.410

    Iridescent Medium


    Color: Iridescent Medium
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Mica
    Pigment description: Mica
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Inorganic
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.716

    Iridescent Violet


    Color: Iridescent Violet
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PV23
    Pigment description: Mica, Dioxazine
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.715

    Iridescent Green


    Color: Iridescent Green
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PG7
    Pigment description: Mica, Chlorinated Copper Phthalocyanine
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.714

    Iridescent Blue


    Color: Iridescent Blue
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PB15:3
    Pigment description: Mica, Copper Phthalocyanine ß
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.713

    Iridescent Red


    Color: Iridescent Red
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Mica, PR112
    Pigment description: Mica, Naphthol AS
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.624

    Fluorescent Violet


    Color: Fluorescent Violet
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Fluo
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Violet
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.623

    Fluorescent Green


    Color: Fluorescent Green
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Fluo, PG7
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Green, Chlorinated Copper Phthalocyanine
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.622

    Fluorescent Blue


    Color: Fluorescent Blue
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Fluo
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Blue
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.621

    Fluorescent Magenta


    Color: Fluorescent Magenta
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Fluo
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Magenta
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.620

    Fluorescent Pink


    Color: Fluorescent Pink
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Fluo
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Pink
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.618

    Fluorescent Orange


    Color: Fluorescent Orange
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: Fluo
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Orange
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.616

    Fluorescent Yellow


    Color: Fluorescent Yellow
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Transparent
    Pigment: Fluo
    Pigment description: Fluorescent Yellow
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness:
    Pigment classification:
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.507

    Graphite


    Color: Graphite
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PBk10
    Pigment description: Crystallized Carbon
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Natural inorganic
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.706

    Antique Silver


    Color: Antique Silver
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PBk7
    Pigment description: Mica, Nearly Pure Amorphous Carbon
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.705

    Antique Gold


    Color: Antique Gold
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PR101, PBk7
    Pigment description: Mica, Synthetic Iron Oxide, Nearly Pure Amorphous Carbon
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.704

    Copper


    Color: Copper
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PR101
    Pigment description: Mica, Synthetic Iron Oxide
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.703

    Bronze


    Color: Bronze
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica, PBk7
    Pigment description: Mica, Nearly Pure Amorphous Carbon
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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  • 16.702

    Gold


    Color: Gold
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: Mica
    Pigment description: Mica
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Inorganic
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 20.000 – 25.000

    Color Index
    The pigments used for artists’ colors are inorganic as well as organic. The inorganic pigments have been used since antiquity; most of them are extracted from minerals and soil, such as natural earth colors, siennas and ocres. Titanium, carbon and ultramarine pigments also belong to this category, as well as cobalt and cadmium. Many of these pigments are now also manufactured synthetically. Organic pigments have their origins in the 19th century. Industrial production developed at the beginning of the twentieth century owing to new manufacturing processes in organic chemistry. These synthetic pigments have become an important group in the manufacture of artists’ colors, producing bright and luminous shades of great intensity and excellent light fastness and permanence. The range has extended continuously, and now besides the familiar phtalocyanines and naphthols, includes azo compounds, dioxacines and pyrroles, antraquiniones and quinacridones.


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