lustre

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lustre

1. The effect of one colour appearing to be situated behind and through another. This can occur when looking in a haploscope when it is called binocular lustre. 2. Appearance of glossiness on a metallic surface.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lustres, however, were first in evidence on glass in Egypt in the 4th century.
Lustres are thin films of metals deposited on the surfaces of ware in the same way as noble metals (gold, platinum, copper) and the lustre effect is due to the interference of incident and reflected light.
During the clay paste lustre technique, if you do not have the right recipes in true temperatures, you can fail.
The technique in general is as follows: the lustre pigments are applied on a fired form, the form is glazed and then it is fired until the glaze melts.
The glazes are rich in fluxes and salts, a precondition for the lustres to be able to happen and to bond well.
Stern is today the foremost lustre potter in Israel.
The silver compounds are only mixed using yellow ochre and copper lustres with red ochre or iron oxide.
The friendship with Caiger-Smith piqued his interest in middle-eastern lustre traditions, much of which was based on the Romans' painting on glass.
Dokuz Eylul University instructors Nevcihan Ozalp, "resinate lustres.
In 2010, the main subject of the symposium, which was held between 16 and 27 September 2010, was LUSTRE.
Through integration with Terascala's LustreStack software suite, the VNX HPC series simplifies storage management for complex Lustre environments.
LustreStack is the culmination of our seven-plus years of experience developing Lustre tools that are in use in some of the world's most performance-driven environments.