Category:Dispersions

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[[Category:Metallic Texture Tints]]
[[Category:Metallic Texture Tints]]
[[Category: Metallic Mediums Tints]]
[[Category: Metallic Mediums Tints]]
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[[Category: Low Absorbency Base Paint Tints]]
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[[Category: Glaze Tints]]
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[[Category: Dye-Like Transparent Color Tints]]

Current revision as of 17:38, 12 March 2015






Pigment Dispersions are highly concentrated pigments that are not suspended in a binder. Please view this link for Pigment Dispersion Technical Data Sheet



The Pigment Dispersions are made for tinting and should not be used alone or to paint with directly to a surface. The dispersions must be added to a water based system that contains a binder. It is advisable to test for compatibility. They are 5 times or 20% stronger in tinting strength than the Slow Drying Fluid Acrylic paints, meaning use 20% less of the dispersions to reach the same amount of Slow Drying Fluid Acrylics tinting strength. To view the available colors, please click this link: Slow-Drying Fluid Acrylic Color Chart


Click here for an article about a technique that Tim Glastetter uses with Dispersions.

Click here for an article about tinting Metallic Texture with Dispersions.

Click here for an article about how Joe Lanucha uses Dispersions with wood glazing.

Click here for an article by Laine Discepoli about dispersions.





Characteristics

  • Due to the high pigment concentration, these colors are very strong. Please use cautiously and sparingly.
  • The pigments used in the Dispersions are the same in the Slow Dry Fluid Acrylics.
  • The viscosity/thickness of the base material should not be compromised by the Pigment Dispersions, as only small amounts are required to achieve the desired color.
  • Burnt Umber and Raw Umber are noticeably thicker in viscosity than some other colors, for example, Hansa Yellow Opaque or Quinacridone Magenta. This is caused by the pigments themselves and the need to stabilize them. Shaking the containers thoroughly allows the earth pigments to thin and dispense from the containers.
  • Names are the pigment chemical names.
  • The lid is a twist top as is the Matting Additive, these two products need to be added to another product and cannot be used by themselves.


  • Click here to watch a video on how to use Pigment Dispersions.
  • Click here for a video describing how to combine different Proceed Products to create the exact finish and open time needed.

Color Range:

Burnt Umber, Carbon Black, Dioxazine Purple, Hansa Yellow Opaque, Phthalo Blue G/S, Phthalo Green Y/S, Quinacridone Magenta, Raw Umber, Red Oxide, Titanium White, Transparent Red Iron Oxide, Ultramarine Blue, Yellow Oxide

Tip: To create a Van Dyke Brown dispersion, mix 6 parts Transparent Red Iron Oxide to 1 part Carbon Black.

Pages in category "Dispersions"

The following 4 pages are in this category, out of 4 total.

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