Glazes

Some articles on glazes, glaze:

Ceramic Colorants - Copper
... be, copper oxide (CuO) can be substituted but has a larger particle size and glazes should be adjusted to generally half the amount called for ... In barium based glazes greenish blues often result from copper ... Alkaline feldspar glazes with copper fired in reduction atmospheres will often yield ox blood or copper red glazes discovered by the Chinese ...
Shino (glaze)
... Shino glaze (志野釉, Shino uwagusuri?) is a generic term for a family of pottery glazes ... known as "carbon trap" which is the trapping of carbon in the glaze during the firing process ... The term also refers to Japanese pottery made with the Shino glaze (see Shino-yaki) ...
Pilkington's Lancastrian Pottery & Tiles - History
... factory had developed an opalescent ceramic glaze called Lancastrian, named after the county of Lancashire where the factory was sited ... A later glaze took its name from Manchester, the Cunian glaze ... Other famous glazes were used, e.g ...
Pilkington's Lancastrian Pottery & Tiles - History - Royal Lancastrian Glazes
... High lustre glaze finishes were produced from 1906, and are particularly associated with the designer Gordon Forsyth, who joined the company in the same year ... Later on, 'Cunian' glazes were named after the site's close proximity to Manchester ... Glazes of different textures were used ...
Ceramic Chemistry
... between the physical properties of fired ceramic glazes and their chemistry ... Physical properties of glazes in fired products (like thermal expansion, hardness, index of refraction, color and melting temperature or range) are directly (but not ... In ceramic chemistry, fired glazes are viewed as composed of oxides (examples are SiO2, Al2O3, B2O3, Na2O, K2O, CaO, Li2O, MgO, ZnO, MnO, Fe2O3, CoO) ...