triphenylmethane dyes

tri·phen·yl·meth·ane dyes

a group of dyes that includes pararosanilin, as well as many others used in histology and cytology; employed as nuclear, cytoplasmic, and connective tissue stains; important in histochemistry as in the preparation of Schiff reagent.
References in periodicals archive ?
Banerjee, Biodegradation of triphenylmethane dyes, Enzyme Microb.
Wang, "The comparative study on the rapid decolorization of azo, anthraquinone and triphenylmethane dyes by zero-valent iron," Chemical Engineering Journal, vol.
Malachite green (MG), which is one of the triphenylmethane dyes, is widely used in aquaculture to prevent fungal infections and kill parasites due to its low price.
Biodecolorization of azo, anthraquinonic and triphenylmethane dyes by white-rot fungi and a laccase secreting engineered strain.
They are: Erythrosin included in the class of xanthene dyes; Blue indigotine included in the indigotin class of dyes, Patent Blue V, Fast Green and Brilliant Blue in class of triphenylmethane dyes, Bordeaux Red, Ponceau 4R, Red 40, Azorubine, Tartrazine Yellow and Sunset Yellow, included in the class of azo dyes (POLONIO; PERES, 2009).
Bakhrouf, "Removal of triphenylmethane dyes by bacterial consortium," The Scientific World Journal, vol.
[29] also reported decolorization of triphenylmethane dyes by Pseudomonas otitidis strain W[L.sup.-1]3.
Absorption of triphenylmethane dyes Brilliant Blue and Patent Blue through intact skin, shaven skin and lingual mucosa from daily life products.
Azo and triphenylmethane dyes are primarily produced and used in the textile industry and cause pollution if not properly treated before discharge to the environment [3, 4].
Wang, The Comparative Study on the Rapid Decolorization of Azo, Anthraquinone and Triphenylmethane Dyes by Zero-Valent Iron, Chem.
Cationic triphenylmethane dyes are one of the most extensive basic dyes utilized as colorants and antimicrobial agents in different industries.