The role of pigment particles

The pigment particles are much larger than the pigment particles initially formed during the manufacture, so the pigment particles are not so simple particles that are in an inert state. Pigment particles can generally be divided into primary particles, secondary particles and agglomerates, aggregates.

    Primary particles, also known as primary particles or primary particles, are pigment particles that begin to form in a separate form. The pigment particles are formed during the re-manufacturing process after the primary particles are formed, due to the surface properties of the particles and the particles. The gravitational force, hydrogen bonding, polarity, etc., make these fine particles very active. The primary particles have a large tendency to aggregate and form secondary particles, which, like an independently existing particle, cause the particle size to expand. Sometimes the primary particles and the secondary particles are further combined to form a tightly united aggregate, forming an agglomerate called a loose union, and they are only a qualitative description. Boring is the formation of secondary particles or agglomerates, agglomerates, so that the particles are greatly expanded, and affect the performance of the pigment. Even if you try to disperse the aggregated particles, it is impossible to completely return to the original particles, but as needed and possible, the particle group reaches the expected state.