Difference between revisions of "Paper pulp"

From CAMEO
Jump to: navigation, search
(Description)
(Additional Images)
Line 7: Line 7:
 
Cotton rag 40x endslabel.jpg|Cotton rag paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
Cotton rag 40x endslabel.jpg|Cotton rag paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
Hemp 40x2.jpg|Hemp paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
Hemp 40x2.jpg|Hemp paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
Kodakpulp bast40x.jpg|Bast paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
+
File:Flax 40x nodes bastshive.jpg|Flax paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
File:SWBS puget 10x label.jpg|Softwood bleached sulfite paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
File:SWBS puget 10x label.jpg|Softwood bleached sulfite paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
File:SUBK 10x2 label.jpg|Softwood unbleached kraft paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain
 
File:SUBK 10x2 label.jpg|Softwood unbleached kraft paper pulp stained with Graff "C" stain

Revision as of 21:20, 11 March 2016

Description

A dispersion of cellulose fibers in water. Paper manufactured in the west before the 1850s was made primarily from cotton and bast fiber (usually linen textile made from flax). Most raw materials for paper production in the western world came from rags or other textile waste. Due to shortages of these materials, experiments with other raw materials for paper pulp were common, but not as successful. In 1854, a process was patented for the production of paper pulp from wood. Wood pulp can be created from wood mechanically (see mechanical wood pulp) or chemically (see chemical wood pulp). Paper pulp can also be made from grass.

Additional Images

Authority

  • The Dictionary of Paper, American Paper Institute, New York, Fourth Edition, 1980
  • E.J.LaBarre, Dictionary and Encyclopedia of Paper and Paper-making, Swets & Zeitlinger, Amsterdam, 1969
  • G.S.Brady, Materials Handbook, McGraw-Hill Book Co., New York, 1971 Comment: p. 578

Retrieved from "http://cameo.mfa.org/index.php?title=Paper_pulp&oldid=47272"