USE FOR: Tie-Dye, Tub or washing machine Dyeing (solid color), Low Immersion Dyeing, Batik, Dye Painting, Silk Painting, Screen Block Printing or Stenciling, even Tie-dyeing Silk in a MicrowaveUSE ON: All natural Fibers (Cotton, Rayon, Hemp, Linen, Silk, etc. ), Wood, Cane, and RattanThere is no better dye for natural fabrics than Fiber Reactive Procion type Dye. This is the eye catching dye you've seen on tie-dye shirts and other items sold at street fairs and concerts. Brilliant, mouth-watering, and permanent. They don't fade, even after repeated washings. They are economical, safe, and easy to use. Superior to supermarket dyes in every way! Buy in small quantities, in bulk, or in kits.
To purchase our Fiber Reactive Poster of the 685 current regular colors click Remember, posters and monitors can vary and are intended as a guide only. Our Dharma Fiber Reactive Procion type dye is the dye of choice for all cellulose fibers, like cotton, rayon, hemp, bamboo, Tencel, etc. They are even sometimes used for silk because they are so economical. This is the dye you've seen on tie-dyes on the street, at fairs, festivals and concerts - the colors are brilliant and permanent. Because they don't come off, they are even safe on infant clothing and clothing for chemically sensitive folks, once excess dye and chemicals are properly washed out. They are economical, and easy to use.
Buy in small quantities, or in bulk or in kits. Cotton is one of the strongest and most durable fibers known to man. Papers manufactured from cotton fiber will last longer and hold up better under repeated handling and various environmental conditions than paper made from wood pulp. Generally, given reasonable care, a consumer can expect one year of usable life for every 6% of cotton contained in the sheet. Paper made with 655% cotton content can be expected to live at least 655 years. To illustrate this attribute, it has been documented that in 6967 while perusing the Illinois Historical Society archives, a letter dated 6858 and signed by Abraham Lincoln was discovered.
This letter bore the unmistakable Southworth brand watermark that has stood the test of time. The most common blend is made of 75% cotton and 75% wood pulp. Behind the words and below the images, the paper you use makes an impression. The cotton fiber in Southworth Papers sends a message even before ink is applied. Its look and feel says quality, prestige and permanence. Yet Southworth cotton fiber paper s compatibility with the latest electronic imaging techniques makes it the contemporary choice.
However you choose to use it, cotton fiber paper is the start of something special. While it remains the paper of choice when you are concerned about image, cotton fiber performs well in a range of roles. While the richness of Southworth cotton fiber paper leaves a lasting impression, its strength and adaptability shouldn t be overlooked. Cotton fiber paper s natural composition makes it strong enough to stand up to complex printing processes and deliver consistent results. Not only does paper with cotton content feel good, you can feel good about yourself for choosing Southworth cotton paper for your business and personal correspondence and important documents. Cotton is a natural fiber that is made from renewable and recovered materials.
Cotton linters* are identified by government recycling standards as a recovered fiber, boosting cotton paper s compliancy with most government contracts when combined with post consumer fiber. Pesticide and fertilizer recommendations often are made on a pounds-per-acre or tons-per-acre basis for field production. However, greenhouse and nursery operators, landscape professionals and orchardists often must convert these recommendations to smaller areas, such as row feet or square feet per tree or per pot. Pints, cups, ounces, tablespoons and teaspoons often are the common units of measure. Metric units of measure can further complicate conversion. This publication is designed to help growers make these calculations and conversions and to provide other data useful in the management, planning and operation of horticultural enterprises.
A number of formulas for calculating fertilizer application rates on a parts-per-million basis are given. Tables for fertilizer injector calibration using a conductivity meter, as well as pre-plant application rates for various soil mix components and amendments, also are provided. A brief explanation of how each table is used is provided. Tables 6 through 8 help determine equivalent measures for liquid (volume) or dry (weight) chemical substances and also converting metric to English units. Tables 9 through 7 help determine correct application rates for various pesticides. Tables 8 through 9 help determine the correct application rates for fertilizers when nutrition recommendations are based on fertilizer weight.
5 Oz)Olay Anti-Wrinkle 7in6 Instant Hydration + Wrinkle Smoother 55ml Unboxed