Recent in Colorant/Pigment/Hair Dye (page 4 of 5)
Mar 7, 2008
Neelikon Food Dyes and Chemicals Limited now offers a range of colors for cosmetic and personal care applications.
Feb 29, 2008
Procter & Gamble (P&G) Beauty has uncovered a new hair color chemistry that delivers color with less fiber damage.
Dec 5, 2007
Korean scientists are fundamentally different in their approach to cosmetics. They are just that little bit smarter than the rest of us, in that they use pigments to fill up lines and wrinkles for immediate antiaging benefits.
Jul 12, 2007
D&C Black No. 3, or "bone black," has been approved by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for formulation into eye shadow, eyeliner, mascara and face powder.
Jun 1, 2007 | Thomas Rabe, Sarah Vickery, Paul Wildgust and Adriana Altuve, The Procter & Gamble Co.; Karen Kalla and Steve Page, The Procter & Gamble Co.; Stephen Jones, Ciba Specialty Chemicals
In the present study, researchers discuss the benefits of using encapsulated organic colorants in cosmetic foundations, including higher chroma shades with tunable opacity, increased color variation of the foundation and a surface energy profile optimized to skin.
Apr 25, 2007
Ciba entered the decorative cosmetics market with a new line of cosmetic grade pigments.
Mar 2, 2007 | By Albert Shansky, Albert Shansky Consultants Inc.
Product innovation consistently sparks new consumer interest in hair coloring. The application of the product must be convenient and simple; therefore, a gradual color-enhancement shampoo is a preferred choice for its ease of application and needless color commitment.
Feb 1, 2007 | Bud Brewster, Cosmetics & Toiletries
This column discusses the different decorative cosmetics used in Indian tradition.
Jan 4, 2007
BASF Corp. will hone in on four themes for 2008 color cosmetic trends: calming, narrative, resonating and polychromatic.
Jan 2, 2007
Industry expert Tony O'Lenick explains the difference between a pigment with a permanent coating and a transient coating.
Oct 10, 2006
Scientific findings have revealed that hair dye has been around for nearly 2,000 years...
Oct 2, 2006 | Bud Brewster, C&T Magazine
Butterflies, bacteria, yeast and fungi are providing new ways to color cosmetics, thanks to recent developments in microscopy, microbiology, nanotechnology and biotechnology. Although cosmetic colorants are highly regulated, certain colorants from plants and minerals do not require certification and have long histories of use in cosmetics.