Chalking refers to improper drying of ink. Pigments dust off because ink has been absorbed too rapidly into the paper.
A process by which finishes develop a loose powdery surface resulting from decomposition of the binder, principally through the action of ultraviolet rays.
The unsightly, powdery residue on the surface which is the result of the degradation of some plastics.
When the ink was not properly printed and can be rubbed off like a powder.
A form of coating deterioration characterized by the formation of a loose, chalk-like powder on the film surface.
Choke CMYK Coated
Chalking is a printing term referring to the insufficient drying of ink, meaning that a layer of un-bound pigment is left on the surface of the paper. The chalking occurs as the vehicle present in the ink is absorbed to quickly leaving the pigment to dry into a layer of loose dust on the surface of the print.
A surface phenomenon indicating degradation of a cosmetic surface. Chalking is a powdery film which appears lighter than the original color.
(r) the formation of a powdery residue on the surface of a rubber, commonly resulting from surface degradation.
This is a phenomenon usually caused as a result of natural elements destroying the binder of the paint so that the pigment comes away as powder on the surface or substrate. All paints are degraded this way and is only considered as a problem when this phenomenon takes place too quickly.
A change of a finishes appearance caused by weathering.
excessive, heavy powdering. Usually due to natural weathering; interior paints being used in exterior applications; over-thinning; wrong product selection.
Formation of a powder on the surface of a paint film caused by disintegration of the binder during weathering. Can be affected by the choice of pigment or binder.
A term which refers to improper drying of ink. The pigment begins to "dust", causing color to be transferred to areas on the paper not requiring color. This is caused due to the ink being absorbed too rapidly into the paper, not giving it sufficient time to dry.
The powdering of the surface of a coating film as a result of exterior exposure and/or breakdown of the resin base.
Surface loss of colour and gloss in a coating from degradation of the binder by the UV components in sunlight. Can be seen as a white deposit on the cured coating surface. Chemical Conversion Coating A chemical treatment of the metal surface to convert it to another chemical form.Â It increases resistance to corrosion and promotes adhesion of the coating. Chemical Stripper A strong solvent or blend of chemicals that will remove the cured film from the metal substrate. Chip The result of breaking extruded powder coating after cooling (also known as kibble)
Degradation (decomposition) of a paint film by the gradual erosion of its binder -- a loose powder forms on the surface and is easily detectable by wiping the film.
The tendency of some exterior paints to gradually erode away over a period of time.
The result of weathering of a paint film resulting in a white powdery appearance.
Chalking is the powdery deposit on the surface of the paint which dulls the gloss and appears after exposure. This defect is usually associated with long exposures to sunlight and is a natural degradation of the paint film. Some combinations and types of pigments and resins show more pronounced chalking than others.
A term which refers to improper drying of ink. Pigment dusts off the surface due to the vehicle being absorbed too rapidly into the surface of the paper.
A condition resulting from improper drying of printing ink. The vehicle has been absorbed too rapidly into the paper causing the pigment to dust off.
Erosion of paint film, leaving pigment particles without a binder.
Deterioration of the surface of an exterior paint upon weathering into a faded, powdery substance. Chalking occurs when the paint's binder is degraded by harsh environmental conditions. Chalk should be removed prior to repainting.
A white powdery deposit on the surface of the exposed paint film caused by weathering.
Deterioration of a printed image caused by ink that absorbs into paper too fast or has long exposure to sun, and wind making printed images look dusty. Also called crocking.
Formation of a friable powder on the surface of a paint film caused by the disintegration of the binding medium due to disruptive factors during weathering. The chalking of a paint film can be considerably affected by the choice and concentration of the pigment. It can also be affected by the choice of the binding medium.
The development of a powdery residue on a rubber surface as a result of surface breakdown.
a condition where the ink rubs off of the paper like a powder due to improper drying or coating, improperly prepared ink or paper that is too absorbent.
a powdering effect left on the surface of the paper after the ink has failed to dry satisfactorily due to a fault in printing.
formation of a powdery surface residue through disintegration of the uppermost layer of the compound due to weathering or other form of attack
A whitish surface deposition on a painted surface caused by ultraviolet degradation of the paint binder or pigment.
the formation of a powdery surface condition due to disintegration of surface binder or elastomer by weathering or other destructive environmental conditions.
The degradation of a paint film by gradual erosion of the binder, usually due to weathering.
A white powder film on the paint finish of steel building panels due to over exposure.
In printing, a term which refers to improper drying of ink. Pigment dusts off because the vehicle has been absorbed too rapidly into the paper.
The formation of a powdery coating on the surface of a paint film caused by disintegration of the binding medium by action of the weather. Characteristics - Distinguishing features which, by their extent, number and character, determine the quality of a piece of lumber.
The development of loose removable powder at the surface of an organic coating usually caused by weathering.
The formation of a friable powdery coating on the surface of a paint film generally caused by exposure to ultraviolet radiation resulting in a loss of gloss.
(1) A powdery residue on the surface of a material resulting from degradation or migration of an ingredient, or both; (2) The degradation or migration of an ingredient, in paints, coatings or other materials.
Powdering of ink which has not adhered properly.
Powder formation (white) on the surface of the paint film due to the break down of the binder portion of the coating.
Usually a grayish or white substance, dry, chalk-like residue, forming on the surface caused by weathering.
A printing term used to describe the improper drying of ink where pigment "dusts off" because the drying vehicle has been absorbed too rapidly into the paper. Also referred to as crocking.
Paint failure marked by a layer of fine dust on the surface of the paint. Occurs with time as weather conditions break down the paint film.
A term used to describe the quality of print on paper where the absorption of the paper is so great that it breaks up the ink image creating loose pigment dust.
Loose, powdery substance caused by deterioration of a concrete surface or degradation of a coating or overlay.
A term that describes improper drying of ink, in which pigment dusts off because the ink has been absorbed too rapidly into the paper.
The pigment in a paint layer that has turned to powder.
The formation of a loose powder on the surface of a paint after exposure to the elements.
Formation of a dry powdery chalk-like appearance or deposit on the surface of a material. It is due to a breaking down of the material after being exposed to ultraviolet light, or other weathering.
A phenomenon of certain coatings manifested by the presence of loose powder that results from the film itself, at or just beneath the surface.
Pigment particles released as aging and deterioration of paint occurs, forming a fine powder on the surface.
The formation of a powdery coating on the surface of an ink film caused by disintegration of the binding medium due to disruptive factors during weathering.
A dusty film of pigments usually left on a weathered paint surface.