Vallejo Acrylic Artist Fluid Colors formulated with the best artists pigments available, chosen for their beauty, maximum stability and maximum of light fastness. The pigments are dispersed in an 100% acrylic polymer emulsion. The range contains both organic and inorganic pigments, such as quinacridone, cobalt and pyrroles, and is free of additives which are considered fillers or matting agents; the drying of these colors will be brilliant, satin or matt, and opaque or transparent depending on the nature of the pigment. Acrylic Artist Fluid Colors have a viscosity of 1000 to 2000-cPs and brush on to a smooth, even film. The Fluid colors are very versatile: ideal for pouring and dropping techniques, staining and glazing, shading or as an alternative to watercolors, they are used in airbrushing techniques when diluted with Airbrush Thinner. The colors dry water-resistant, non- yellowing and UV resistant, to form a film of excellent adhesion, flexibility and resistance, and can be mixed or combined with our mediums and textures.
Fluid Artist Acrylic conforms to the European Security Regulations and Environmental Standards of the REACH Protocol and to the U.S.A. certification ASTM D-4236 (No Health Label Required.

categoría
  • 68.401

    Hansa Yellow


    Color: Hansa Yellow
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PY3
    Pigment description: Arylide Yellow
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 11710
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.428

    Hansa Yellow Opaque


    Color: Hansa Yellow Opaque
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PY74
    Pigment description: Arylide Yellow
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 11741
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.820

    Niquel Azo Yellow


    Color: Nickel Azo Yellow
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Transparent
    Pigment: PY150
    Pigment description: Nickel Complex Azo
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 12764
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.315

    Unbleached Titanium


    Color: Unbleached Titanium
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PW6
    Pigment description: Rutile Titanium Dioxide (Untreated)
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic inorganic
    Color Index Number: 77891
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.414

    Transparent Orange


    Color: Transparent Orange
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Transparent
    Pigment: PY83
    Pigment description: Diarylide Yellow
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 21108
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.821

    Pyrrole Orange


    Color: Pyrrole Orange
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PO73
    Pigment description: Dipyrrolopyrrol
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 561170
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.822

    Pyrrole Red


    Color: Pyrrole Red
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR254
    Pigment description: Pyrrolopyrrol
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 56110
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.419

    Naphthol Red Light


    Color: Naphthol Red Light
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR112
    Pigment description: Naphthol AS
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 12370
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.402

    Naphthol Crimson


    Color: Naphthol Crimson
    Permanence: B
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PR5
    Pigment description: Naphthol ITR
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: II
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 12490
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.606

    Quinacridone Red Magenta


    Color: Quinacridone Red Magenta
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PR122
    Pigment description: Quinacridone
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 73915
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.824

    Quinacridone Burnt Orange


    Color: Quinacridone Burnt Orange
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PR206
    Pigment description: Quinacridone
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 73900 / 73920
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.809

    Quinacridone Crimson


    Color: Quinacridone Crimson
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PR206, PR122
    Pigment description: Quinacridone
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.810

    Quinacridone Violet


    Color: Quinacridone Violet
    Permanence: A
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PV19
    Pigment description: Quinacridone
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 73900
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.413

    Ultramarine Violet


    Color: Ultramarine Violet
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PV15
    Pigment description: Silicate of Sodium and Aluminum
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic inorganic
    Color Index Number: 77007
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.416

    Cyan Blue


    Color: Cyan Blue
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PW6, PB15:3
    Pigment description: Rutile Titanium Dioxide, Copper Phthalocyanine ß
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Mixture
    Color Index Number:
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.406

    Ultramarine Blue


    Color: Ultramarine Blue
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PB29
    Pigment description: Silicate of Sodium and Aluminum with Sulfur
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic inorganic
    Color Index Number: 77007
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.404

    Phthalo Blue


    Color: Phthalo Blue
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Semi-transparent
    Pigment: PB15:3
    Pigment description: Copper Phthalocyanine ß
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Organometallic
    Color Index Number: 74160 b
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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  • 68.823

    Anthraquinone Blue


    Color: Anthraquinone Blue
    Permanence: AA
    Opacity: Opaque
    Pigment: PB60
    Pigment description: Indanthrone
    ASTM Rating Ligthfastness: I
    Pigment classification: Synthetic organic
    Color Index Number: 69800
    Viscosity range (mPa.s): 800 – 1.500

    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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