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Soy paint

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Title: Soy paint  
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Subject: Soybean, Mamenori, 8th Continent, Beanfeast, Soy molasses
Collection: Paints, Soy Products
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Soy paint

Soy paint is paint made primarily from soy, it combines the advantage of being a renewable resource with the potential of non-toxic product.

Contents

  • Oil 1
  • Latex 2
  • See also 3
  • References 4

Oil

Soy oils have been used in paint since at least the early 1900s, with paint being the second largest market for the oil in the United States between 1914 and 1918.[1] Soy oil was an early runner to replace linseed oil in paint products but did not transition fully, in part as it was attractive as a food product.[2] In 1933 Robert Boyer developed an enamel soy paint which was used on Ford automobiles.[1] [3] Soy oil was attractive to manufacturers because of its very good drying quantities.[4]

Latex

VOC and general Green building attributes.[6] At least one manufacture in 2009 was selling a non-toxic 0 VOC soy paint product.[7]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b Riegel; Emil Raymond Riegel; James Albert Kent (2003). Riegel's handbook of industrial chemistry. Springer. p. 316.  
  2. ^ U.S.G.P.O. (1918). Yearbook of the United States Department of Agriculture. University of Virginia: U.S. G. P. O.,. p. 105. 
  3. ^ Schwarcz, Joseph A. (2004). Canadian electronic libraryThe Fly in the Ointment: 70 Fascinating Commentaries on the Science of Everyday Life. ECW Press. p. 193.  
  4. ^ Maine (1915). Annual report. University of Michigan: Maine Agricultural Experiment Station. p. 32. 
  5. ^ Myers, Deland (1992). )Past, Present and Potential Uses of Soy Proteins in Nonfood Industrial ApplicationsOilseed technology and utilization: World conference : Papers (. American Oil Chemists Society: Editor; Thomas H Applewhite. p. 284.  
  6. ^ Biobased (July 2007). "Need Soy Paint? Ask Sherwin-Williams" (Pdf) 8 (4). Biobased Solutions. Retrieved November 16, 2009. 
  7. ^ Durasoy (2009). "Durasoy One" (pdf). Product Data Sheet. Retrieved November 2009. 
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