Introduction of Talc
Talc is formed under hydrothermal conditions and is a typical mineral of weaker regional metamorphism (regional dynamo-thermometamorphism). It often occurs in association with chlorite, serpentine, or magnesite. The main parent rocks that undergo metamorphic mineral reactions leading to talc formation are either ( magnesite-bearing) siliceous dolomites, or olivine- and/or pyroxene- containing ultrabasics.
Talc for Rubber Industry
Used for fillers of polypropylene, nylon, polyvinyl chloride, polyethylene, polystyrene and polyester plastics and anti-sticking agent and filler of rubber products
Features: High acid insolubles, Good insulation performance, good heat resistance, and strong impact strength.
Usage: Used in cables, rubber reinforcements, cable isolator.
Talc For Painting Industry
Paint Grade Talc & Paint Grade Talc
Features: High whiteness and strong hiding power.
Uses: Chemically inert, low oil absorption, can improve the dispersibility of the coating. Mainly used in architectural coatings for interior and exterior walls.
Talc for Ceramics
Ceramic grade talc powder is mainly used in: industrial ceramics, electrical ceramics, and some medium and high-grade ceramic products, etc., can improve product performance; porcelain clay mixed with a certain amount of talc powder can be made into various special ceramic products.
Cosmetic Grade Talcum Powder
Uses: It is a high-quality filler in the cosmetics industry.
Features: Contains a large amount of silicon. It has the function of blocking infrared rays, so it enhances the sunscreen and infrared resistance of cosmetics. In addition, the color of raw materials used is white, gray-green, milky white, light red, light blue, light gray, etc.