10GPF13 The neon uv green pigment fluoresces under black light and in regular light. Ambient light has UV in it so it makes these pigments shine bright, fluoresce, even in regular lighting conditions. These are also called day light colorants for that reason.
To mix just add to a clear or other base. These can go in to other paints, the neon uv green color needs light to hit it and emit from it. So if the base paint has too much TiO2 or other string hiding powder pigment then you have to up the loading more to compensate. The green black light pigment can go into water based and non-aqueous coatings.
Risk Reactor's fluorescent daylight colors such as our PF-13 visible Green is used throughout the world in a myriad of applications. Our PF series of visible pigments offers improved color strength and a high level of brightness. You can incorporate these into your medium of choice creating special effects only limited by your imagination. Having the pigment at your ready, you have the power and control to make whatever you want fluoresce. Mixing colors and fluorescent pigments will change the way you look at the world. Things come to life with and without a black light.
Note on fluorescent technology. The term color is used to describe any segment of the white light spectrum, which comprises the range visible to the un-aided eye. Regular pigments reflect some portion of the visible light and absorbs the rest of the spectrum, releasing it as heat. Our daylight fluorescent pigments take that extra energy and convert to light instead of heat. This creates amazing effects whereby our pigments seem to glow in regular lighting conditions.
Benefits of Risk Reactor's PF-13 Green UV Pigment:
- Strong, bright fluorescent color!
- Use in paints and inks!
- Fluoresces a bright Green under long wave black light!
- Perfect for creating your own fluorescent material!
- Safe and non-toxic!
- Can be used on just about any non-solvent medium!
Paper coatings, inks, gravure inks, textile inks, printing inks, screen inks, plastisols, extruded plastics, theatrical, dorm rooms, arts and crafts, exhibits, displays, hidden image art, youth rooms, bars, night clubs, restaurants, theme parks, and of course fun.
Pigment Color: Fluorescent Green
Do not exceed Temperature: 180 C .
Specific Gravity: 1.37.
Particle Size: 3.5 to 4.5 microns.
Softening Point: 115 C .
Decomposition Point: 190 C Heat degradation is time/temperature dependent .
Solubility: Resistant to and insoluble in most aliphatic and aromatic solvents, ketones, esters, alcohols, plasticisers, and water.
Chemical Nature: A sold solution of fluorescent dyes in melamine formaldehyde sulphonamide resin.
Listed in T.S.C.A (USA), C.E.P.A. (Canada), A.I.C.S. (Australia)
FDA Approval: Since daylight fluorescent pigments are not used as food additives and do not generally come into contact with food, no approval has been sought for them from the American Food and Drug Administration. (F.D.A.)
Children's Toy's: Daylight fluorescent pigment is currently in use in children's toys in Germany, France, United Kingdom, United States of America and many other countries.
How to Use:
Commercial: Please contact us with your project specifications and one of our technicians will be able help with more detailed information.
Non-Commercial: Simply mix the pigment into your medium of choice such as paint, ink, plastic, rubber, clay, etc. Always work under black light so that you can visualize the exact result while you create the product. A good starting ratio is around 2-20% percent by weight. The way most people use this for personal use is to just add enough until you get the desired effect. The clearer the medium the less you will need to use but this also depends on what you are trying to accomplish. For instance, if you are making fluorescent Green clay then adding a small amount will give you a nice vivid Green. If you wanted to make a fluorescent Green paint starting from a clear base, then you will need to add more so that the paint will have hiding power. You can also mix our visible color pigments to create other hues, but keep in mind you are mixing light, not colors. You might not always get the same results as you expect, creating a fun project with amazing results.