Difference between revisions of "Chrome green"

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Pigment Green 15; CI 77600; verde cromo (Esp.); vert de chrome (Fr.); Zinnobergrün (Deut.); Chromoxydgrün (Deut.); prasino toy chromioy (Gr.); verde cromo (It.); chromaatgroen (Ned.); verde de crómio (Port.); cinnabar green; green vermilion; Victoria green; Prussian green; bronze green; Milori green; Brunswick green; nitrate green; royal green; zinnober green; oil green;
 
Pigment Green 15; CI 77600; verde cromo (Esp.); vert de chrome (Fr.); Zinnobergrün (Deut.); Chromoxydgrün (Deut.); prasino toy chromioy (Gr.); verde cromo (It.); chromaatgroen (Ned.); verde de crómio (Port.); cinnabar green; green vermilion; Victoria green; Prussian green; bronze green; Milori green; Brunswick green; nitrate green; royal green; zinnober green; oil green;
  
[[[SliderGallery rightalign|f350sem.jpg~SEM|f350edsbw.jpg~EDS|Slide10 FC350.PNG~XRF]]]
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[[[SliderGallery rightalign|Chrome green, collodion slide Forbes (MFA 350), 532 nm.TIF~Raman (MFA)|f350sem.jpg~SEM|f350edsbw.jpg~EDS|Slide10 FC350.PNG~XRF (MFA)]]]
  
 
== Other Properties ==
 
== Other Properties ==

Latest revision as of 09:40, 8 October 2019

Chrome green

Description

A pigment mixture prepared with chrome yellow (lead chromate) and Prussian blue. Chrome green has been used since the early 19th century, primarily in house paints and industrial products. It is not used in artists paints.

Synonyms and Related Terms

Pigment Green 15; CI 77600; verde cromo (Esp.); vert de chrome (Fr.); Zinnobergrün (Deut.); Chromoxydgrün (Deut.); prasino toy chromioy (Gr.); verde cromo (It.); chromaatgroen (Ned.); verde de crómio (Port.); cinnabar green; green vermilion; Victoria green; Prussian green; bronze green; Milori green; Brunswick green; nitrate green; royal green; zinnober green; oil green;

Raman (MFA)

Chrome green, collodion slide Forbes (MFA 350), 532 nm.TIF

SEM

F350sem.jpg

EDS

F350edsbw.jpg

XRF (MFA)

Slide10 FC350.PNG


Other Properties

Turns blue with exposure to strong light or acids. Turns dark orange with exposure to alkalis. Individual blue and yellow particles are small and cannot usually be distinguish microscopically.

Density 4.06
Refractive Index ~2.4

Hazards and Safety

Toxic by inhalation, ingestion and skin absorption. Human carcinogen and teratogen. Suspected mutagen.

Additional Images


Sources Checked for Data in Record

  • R. J. Gettens, G.L. Stout, Painting Materials, A Short Encyclopaedia, Dover Publications, New York, 1966 Comment: density=4.06, ref index=~2.4
  • G.S.Brady, Materials Handbook, McGraw-Hill Book Co., New York, 1971 Comment: p. 611
  • Reed Kay, The Painter's Guide To Studio Methods and Materials, Prentice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1983
  • Ralph Mayer, A Dictionary of Art Terms and Techniques, Harper and Row Publishers, New York, 1969 (also 1945 printing)
  • Michael McCann, Artist Beware, Watson-Guptill Publications, New York City, 1979
  • Dictionary of Building Preservation, Ward Bucher, ed., John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York City, 1996
  • Book and Paper Group, Paper Conservation Catalog, AIC, 1984, 1989
  • The Dictionary of Art, Grove's Dictionaries Inc., New York, 1996 Comment: "Pigments"