the lipids and waxes absorb dye so it cant be remove with acidified alcohol. this is how acid -fast bacteria "hold fast" to dye and remain stained while bacteria are washed clean
Because Abraham Lincoln said so
Yes, you can have a duvet cover dyed to any color. You will need a color sample to get the color right.
Dyed jade will not have the same esoteric qualities as jade that has not been dyed. If it is looked at through a Chelsea filter, dyed jade will have a red coloring to it.
I don't know. I've been trying to find answer to this all night. I've decided to buy several varieties and sample until I have an answer. Report back well never...
Yes. Mostly. Because most are transparent (and need to be dyed to really be seen).
It has been dyed with a red color
the dye penetrates the cuticle and into the cortex, and under a microscope it will look yellowish if it has bleached.
Because the fibers have not been dyed a color, they have been bleached instead.
because of the material and the way it's been dyed
The present tense - dye or dyes (3rd person singular). The present continuous - is dyeing The present perfect - have dyed / has dyed The present perfect continuous - have been dyeing/ has been dyeing
A beaverette is a variety of rabbit fur which has been dyed to resemble beaver fur.