DYLON Hand Dye 50g - Dye for Fabric Clothes Jeans Textile Cotton Wool Silk Linen 24 Colours - Free Delivery - LOW PRICE, MULTIBUY SAVE £

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Seller: ksproductsonline (2,963) 99.7%, Location: London, Ships to: GB & many other countries, Item: 283035028009 Dylon Fabric Hand Dye 50g Available in 24 coloursBest selling dye in the UK, sold for over 70 years Free Delivery & Same Day DispatchLowest Price >>> Please Use our Multi-Buy offer to save money £££Upgrade to 1st Class Delivery for just 50p on your entire orderWe offer excellent customer service and respond to messages quickly Quick Product InformationDYLON Fabric Dyes for hand use are perfectly suited for smaller items like shorts, vests or socks, and for delicatesyou’d rather not put in the machine like wool and silk.You have a rainbow of beautiful colours to choose from, and whether you’re refreshing an army of black socks or want an uplifting hit of colour with vibrant tights you can be sure of beautiful colour and permanent results you’ll be happy to show off!Great for dyeing, renewing colours in clothes and also for Tie-Dying (message us for a PDF with full instructions).For perfect, long-lasting and intense colour results.Suitable for Cotton, Linen, Viscose, Denim, Flax, Jute, Ramie, Canvas, Silk, Wool, Cashmere, Mohair, Poly-Cotton, Synthetic Blends (up to 50% synthetic), etc.For more information please see below. How to UseWeigh dry fabric, wash thoroughly. Leave damp.Using rubber gloves, dissolve dye in 500ml warm water.Fill bowl/stainless steel sink with approx 6 litres warm water (40°C).Stir in 250g (10tbsp) salt. Add dye & stir well.Submerge fabric in water.Stir for 15 minutes, then stir regularly for 45 minutes.Rinse fabric in cold water. Wash in warm water & dry away from direct heat & sunlight.For Tie-Dying message us for a PDF with full detailed instructions. Helpful HintsYou will need 250g salt per 50g of dye.1 pack dyes up to 250g fabric (e.g. shirt) to full shade or larger amounts to lighter shade.Wash separately for first few washes to remove any excess dye.Please note: Colour mixing rules apply (e.g. blue on red gives purple).Suitable for: Cotton, Linen, Viscose, Denim, Flax, Jute, Ramie, Canvas, Silk, Wool, Cashmere, Mohair, Poly-cottons, Poly-Viscose, Synthetic Blends (max 50% synthetic, also mixes will dye to lighter shade)Not suitable for pure synthetic fibres (polyester, acrylic, nylon, Goretex, Lycra, Spandex) Which fabrics can I dye?Almost all of your fabric dyeing questions can be answered by three principles:Synthetic fabrics cannot be dyed (at least not domestically)Most natural fabrics fall into two categories:a. Able to be dyed in every wayb. Only able to be dyed by handBlended fabrics follow both rulesIn other words, you have to establish whether a fabric is natural or synthetic or – in the case of blended fabrics – how much of it is natural, to understand whether it can be dyed successfully. Need a little more clarity? Your wish is our command, please see below:Which natural fabrics can I dye?As a group, natural fabrics are very accommodating to permanent colour. The vast majority can be dyed with great results. The most common of these are: Cotton, Linen, Viscose, Denim, Flax, Jute, Ramie, Canvas, Silk, Wool, Cashmere, MohairA few natural fabrics prefer to be washed by hand and do better when coloured with hand dye. These include the likes of silk, wool, cashmere and mohair. For the most part, however, natural fabrics are the ideal dye candidate so you can dye your cotton shirts, canvas shoes and linen anything with unbridled abandon.Which synthetic blends can I dye?Mixes of natural and synthetic fabrics make up a significant part of 21st century textiles. The most common blends found on clothing and home textile labels include: Polyester/cotton, Polyester/viscose, Silk/linenWhile a great many can be successfully machine dyed, not all blends were created equal. The challenge is how to tell which ones can be dyed and what the results might be. Luckily, this is easy – it comes down to ratios.Synthetic fibres reject domestic dyes so in any blend, it is up to the natural fibres to pick up the colour. The larger the synthetic component, the less dye gets picked up, which results in a lighter (or more diluted) shade. For example, if you want to machine dye a white cardigan navy blue and it is 69% cotton, 19% polyester and 12% viscose, it will work beautifully. The end colour will just be slightly less concentrated than the colour on the pack.When there is too much synthetic fibre in a blend, however, the dye becomes ineffective. For this reason, DYLON recommends not dyeing any fabric in which the synthetic element is greater than 50%. Everything else – from trousers to curtains to throws – is up for grabs and can produce wonderful results.Which synthetic fabrics can I dye?This is a trick question. The answer is: none. Synthetic fabrics cannot be dyed with either DYLON Dye – they just won’t hold the colour. In case you want to identify synthetic fibres (so you know what to avoid), some of the most common ones are: Goretex, Lycra, Nylon, Polyester, SpandexWhat on Earth is viscose?Interesting story – viscose is a bit of an enigma. Technically it is classified as a “semi-synthetic fibre”. Okay. Wait, what? That’s just a fancy way of saying that the fabric is synthetically made from natural substances. Regardless of the semantics, however, it lives comfortably alongside natural fabrics. Its natural core loves pigment, so it can be dyed to full intensity with DYLON dye. Frequently Asked Questions and InformationWill dye cover up bleach or stain marks?As bleach can harm the fabric, dyeing will not usually cover up bleach marks. The best results will be achieved on stain free, clean fabrics. Stains are not always covered when dyeing and may still be visible.Can I dye fabric white?It is not possible to dye a fabric white.Why do I need to use salt?It opens up the pores of the fabric and allows the dye to be absorbed properly.How long does the fabric dye last? Will it fade?You can treat dyed fabrics just like new fabrics. The shade will last longer if you use a colour care detergent instead of an all-purpose detergent.Will fabrics dyed with DYLON fabric dye run onto other fabrics in subsequent washes?Dyed fabric is the same as a new item in terms of colour. It should be washed with similar-coloured textiles to minimize the risk of colour runs. Red fabrics for example should not be washed with white fabrics.Is it possible to dye dark colours to a lighter shade?Yes sometimes, but you would need to use DYLON Pre-Dye first to remove the original colour.Is it possible to dry dyed fabrics in the dryer?Yes, after the first wash after dyeing you can put your dyed fabrics in the dryer. You can treat your DYLON dyed fabrics like any other coloured fabrics.Is it possible to iron dyed fabrics?Yes, it is possible to iron dyed fabrics – just like any other new or coloured fabric.How do you do tie-dye?Tie-Dyeing is a really easy way to create unique and colourful designs on fabrics. Message us for a PDF with full detailed instructions.Can I use dyes in the microwave to tie-dye?Yes you can use Dylon Hand Fabric Dye in the microwave. Microwave dyeing can achieve some good tie-dye special effects however if you are looking for an even finish we do not recommend using a microwave.For cotton, linen, silk and polyester/cotton mixes only.Microwave dyeing is not suitable for viscose, wool or synthetic fabrics.How To UseRemove all metal on fabric (zips, studs, etc).Wash the fabric and leave damp.Select your special effect and prepare the fabric by scrunching, knotting, twisting or folding – tie all fabrics tightly.Wearing rubber gloves, empty the dye carefully into the bowl and gradually add 250 ml / ½ pint of hot water. Stir thoroughly to ensure dye is dissolved. Add further 250 ml / ½ pint of water.Place the fabric in the bowl and work into the dye.Put the bowl into a plastic bag or plastic wrap and place in the microwave. Set on ‘high’ for 4 minutes.After 4 minutes remove the bowl from the oven – remember to protect your hands from the heat.Tip away the dye solution and rinse the fabric in cold water. To protect the pattern do not undo any knots, twists, folds etc., until the water runs clear.Rinse, wash and dry as for the Hand method. Other InformationApproximate Weight GuideWe would always advise that you weigh the item that you want to dye to determine how many packs of dye you will need. The list below gives you a rough idea of the weight of some regular items.Jeans or Trousers 600g (1¼ lbs)2 Shirts 500g (1 lb)Bath Towel 600g (1¼ lbs)Double Sheet 600g (1¼ lbs)Double Duvet Cover 1200g (2½ lbs)Curtains 2kg (4 lbs)Colour Mixing GuideFabric dyes will blend with the original colour of your fabric so you'll need to consider colour mixing rules,some examples of which are noted below:Red + Blue = PurpleBlue + Yellow = GreenRed + Yellow = OrangeAlternatively, you can use Dylon Pre-Dye to return a fabric to a neutral shade before dyeing to obtain the colour closer to that shown on the pack. Condition: New, Country/Region of Manufacture: United Kingdom

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