Colour Technology of Coatings
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Colour Technology of Coatings

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Was ist Metamerie? Wie erhält man anhand der Farbvorlage die Rezeptur? Was genau sagt die Kubelka-Munk-Theorie aus? Das Buch zur erfolgreichen Seminarreihe "Coloristik" liefert nun den aktuellen Wissensstand der Themengebiete Farbmetrik, Farbmessung und Farbanalyse erstmals in einem Werk. Oberstes Ziel ist neben der Praxisorientierung eine anschauliche und verständliche Darstellung der Lehrinhalte. Darüber hinaus werden aktuelle Themen wie z.B. die neuesten Entwicklungen bei den Effektpigmenten und deren Messung behandelt.show more

Product details

  • Hardback | 300 pages
  • 178 x 254 x 18mm | 738g
  • Vincentz Network
  • United States
  • English
  • colour illustrations
  • 3866306997
  • 9783866306998
  • 2,609,472

Table of contents

'Contents§I Fundamentals of colour perception§Stefan Gauss§1 Human colour vision§1.1 The human eye§1.1.1 Optical structure§1.1.2 Signal processing and special features§1.2 The photoreceptor cells in the human eye§1.2.1 Spectral sensitivity of the receptors§1.2.2 Visual defects§1.3 Colour perception§1.3.1 Chromophoric attributes§1.3.2 Colour constancy§2 Light as Electromagnetic Radiation§3 Colour mixing.§3.1 Additive colour mixing§3.2 Subtractive colour mixing§4 Interaction of light and matter§5 Standard illuminants and light sources§5.1 Standardilluminants§5.2 Light sources§6 Standard observer§7 CIE 31 system.§7.1 Calculation of tristimulus values§7.2 Chromaticity coordinates§8 CIELAB system§8.1 The L , a , b coordinates§8.2 The L , C , h coordinates§8.3 Colour differences§8.4 Colour tolerances and MacAdam ellipses§9 Metamerism§9.1 Colour constancy§9.2 Metameric pairs§9.3 Special metameric index§II Colour measurement, colour measurement systems and visual colour assessment§1 Principles behind measuring coloured surfaces§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§1.1 Analytical and visual characterisation of colour§1.1.1 Method A: Tristimulus colorimeter§1.1.2 Methods B and C: Spectrophotometer with polychromatic illumination§1.1.3 Method D: Spectrophotometer with monochromatic illumination§1.1.4 Method E: Bi-spectral measurement§1.1.5 Spectral measuring range, resolution and illumination§1.1.6 Spectrometers, monochromators and detectors§2 Measuring geometries§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§2.1 Sphere geometries for reflectance measurements§2.2 Directional geometries for reflectance measurements§2.3 Measuring geometries for different sample types and sample properties§2.4 Recommended geometries for transmission measurement§2.5 Notes on choosing the right geometry§2.6 Multi-angle geometries§3 Measuring geometries for special effect pigments§Peter Gabel§3.1 Optical principles behind special effect pigments§3.2 Measuring geometries for metallic pigments§3.3 Measuring geometries for special effect pigments§3.4 New measuring geometries - applications for special effect pigments§3.4.1 New measuring geometries - new developments§4 Sample preparation§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§5 Recommended colourimetric conditions§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§5.1 Calibration of the colour-measuring instrument§5.2 Ambient conditions§5.3 Black calibration§5.4 White calibration§5.5 Calibration function§5.6 Control measurement§5.7 Storage of calibration standards§5.8 Laboratory report§6 Influence of the surface§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§7 Special case: optical brighteners and fluorescence§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§8 Sources of error in colour measurements§Stefan Gauss§8.1 Errors in sample preparation§8.2 Instrument error§8.3 Experimental error§9 Profiling of measuring instruments and colour management§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§9.1 Commonly used colour standards§for profiling colour-measurement instruments§9.2 Set of colour standards for colour-measuring instruments§9.3 Instrument maker accuracy and profiling§10 Non-contact colour measurement§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§III Visual colour assessment§Gerhard Rösler, translated by Manfred Binder§1 Colour perception and colour deficiency§2 Light booths§3 Visual colour assessment of samples with effect coatings§3.1 Method: sample modulation§3.2 Method: illumination modulation§3.3 Method: observer modulation§3.3.1 Assessment of special effect pigments by the method of observer modulation§3.4 Summary of visual assessment of effect-coated samples§IV Colour-order systems§Wilhelm Kettler§1 Introduction and definition§2 Psychometric scales§3 Colour scales§4 Colour notation systems§4.1 CIELAB, CIELUV, and DIN994.2 Munsell colour system§4.3 DIN colour system§4.4 NCS colour system§4.5show more