Prussian blue, often called Berlin blue, Brandenburg blue, or Parisian or Paris blue in painting, was at first developed as a pigment for use in paint and ink. The name Prussian blue dates back to the 18th century, when the chemical was used to color the coats of Prussian army uniforms. It occurs as a microcrystalline blue powder.
|Name of Product||Prussian Blue Dye|
|Synonyms||Ferric Ferrocyanide; iron(III) hexacyanoferrate(II); Ferrocin; Parisian blue; Preussischblau; Turnbulls Blau; Berliner Blau; Brandenburg blue; Berlin blue; Sarum blue; Midnight blue|
|Molecular Weight||859.2 g/mol|
|1||Appearance (Form)||Solid Powder|
|2||Appearance (Colour)||Deep Blue|
|5||Volatile matter||Not more than 1%|
|6||pH Value||Not less than 5|