Leading Dyes Supplier in India

One of the Best Dyes Manufacturing Company

Sagar Colour Co. is one of the foremost modified dyes manufacturers, stockist of Cationic and Acrylic Dyes as well as leading dye suppliers in India. Driven by market needs, we are leading dyes & chemical suppliers, supplying quality products to satisfy the requirement of our high profile customers in different industries. Ever since the inception of the company, we are working smartly to provide quality dyes at the most competitive prices to our customers.

We are persistently open to a constructive and progressive future. Being a quality driven dyestuff suppliers company, we ensure that superior features are maintained at all product levels in our business. Our infrastructure is equipped with high-end instruments to attend every section of our business. We are investing in Research and Development units to consistently upgrade our current products.

As textile dye suppliers, the increasing acceptance of our products has made us more professional and innovative, and the day is not far when Sagar Colour Company in Surat will be renowned globally as a prime acrylic dyes manufacturers and cationic dyes manufacturers.

Experienced and Trained Team

With experienced and trained teams in control of manufacturing and operations, we have accomplishes a flawless record of customer satisfaction as both basic dyes supplier and industrial dye suppliers.

The management empowers all the stakeholders to build up a sturdy teamwork. We have a team of competent professionals working with latest machinery and technology accessible in the market. The company follows ethics abiding by the promise of doing business and has built a streamlined service system for transportation, storage as well as documentation to provide precise services to its customers.

Quality Highly Matters for Us

We at Sagar Colour Co. are extremely dedicated to securing leadership through an unconstrained assurance to quality. In fact, the company’s rising growth is recognized to a great extent to its consistency of quality control practices.

To every employee, this involves with an objective for constant improvement in all our business operations along with quality products and services delivery.

Our name must stand with distinction to our clients, our partners, our vendors and our employees.

For More Details, Contact Us Now!

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Story of Colours

Green is the colour between blue and yellow on the spectrum of visible light. It is evoked by light with a predominant wavelength of roughly 495–570 nm. In the subtractive colour system, used in colour printing, it is created by a combination of yellow and blue, or yellow and cyan. RGB colour model is one of the additive primary colours, along with red and blue, which are mixed in different combinations to create all other colours.
Yellow is the colour of gold, butter, and ripe lemons. In the spectrum of visible light, and in the traditional colour wheel used by painters, yellow is found between green and orange. It is a primary colour in subtractive colour, used in colour printing, along with cyan, magenta, and black. According to surveys in Europe and the United States, yellow is the colour person most often associate with amusement, optimism, gentleness, and spontaneity, but also with duplicity, envy, jealousy, avarice, and, in the U.S., with cowardice. It plays an important role in Asian culture, particularly in China, where it is seen as the colour of happiness, glory, wisdom, harmony and culture.
Orange is the colour between red and yellow on the spectrum of light, and in the traditional colour wheel used by painters. Its name is derived from the fruit orange. In Europe and America orange is commonly associated with amusement, the unconventional, extroverts, warmth, fire, energy, activity, danger, taste and aroma, the autumn season, and Protestantism. In Asia it is an important symbolic colour of Buddhism and Hinduism.
Pink is a pale red colour, which takes its name from the flower of the same name. According to surveys in Europe and the United States, pink is the colour most often associated with love, beauty, charm, politeness, sensitivity, tenderness, sweetness, childhood, femininity, and the romantic. When combined with violet or black, it is associated with eroticism and seduction. In optics, pink can refer to any of the colours between bluish red (purple) and red, of medium to high brightness and of low to moderate saturation. Although pink is generally considered a tint of red, most variations of pink lie between red, white and magenta colours. This means that the pink’s hue is between red and magenta.
Violet is the colour of amethyst, lavender and beautyberries. It takes its name from the violet flower. On the visible spectrum of light, violet light is at the end, with the lowest wavelength of 380-450 nanometres (in experiments under special conditions, people have so far seen to 310 nm). Light with a shorter wavelength than violet but longer than X-rays and gamma rays is called ultraviolet. In the colour wheel historically used, it is located between blue and purple. On the screens of computer monitors and television sets, a colour which looks similar to violet is made, with the RGB colour model, by mixing red and blue light, with the blue twice as bright as the red. This is not true violet, since it is composed of multiple longer wavelengths rather than a single wavelength shorter than that of blue light. Violet and purple look very similar; but violet is a true colour, with its own wavelength on the spectrum of visible light, while purple is a composite colour, made by combining blue and red. In history, violet and purple have long been associated with royalty and majesty. The emperors of Rome wore purple togas, as did the Byzantine emperors. During the Middle Ages violet was worn by bishops and university professors and was often used in art as the colour of the robes of the Virgin Mary. In Chinese painting, the colour violet represents the harmony of the universe because it is a combination of red and blue (Yin and yang respectively). In Hinduism and Buddhism violet is associated with the Crown Chakra.
Blue is the colour between violet and green on the optical spectrum of visible light. Human eyes perceive blue when observing light with a wavelength between 450 and 495 nanometres. Blues with a higher frequency and thus a shorter wavelength gradually look more violet, while those with a lower frequency and a longer wavelength gradually appear greener. Pure blue, in the middle, has a wavelength of 470 nanometres. In painting and traditional colour theory, blue is one of the three primary colours of pigments, along with red and yellow, which can be mixed to form a wide gamut of colours. Red and blue mixed together form violet, blue and yellow together form green. Blue is also a primary colour in the RGB colour model. Blue has been used for art, decoration and as a clothing dye since ancient times. The semi-precious stone lapis lazuli, coming from mines in Afghanistan, was used in ancient Egypt for jewellery and ornament and later, in The Renaissance, to make the pigment ultramarine, the most expensive of all pigments. In the middle Ages, cobalt blue was used to colour the stained glass windows of cathedrals. Beginning in the 9th century, Chinese artists used cobalt to make fine blue and white porcelain. Blue dyes for clothing were made from woad in Europe and indigo in Asia and Africa. In 1828 a synthetic ultramarine pigment was developed, and synthetic blue dyes and pigments gradually replaced mineral pigments and vegetable dyes. Pierre-Auguste Renoir, Vincent van Gogh and other late 19th century painters used ultramarine and cobalt blue not just to depict nature, but to create moods and emotions. In the late 18th century and 19th century, blue became a popular colour for military uniforms and police uniforms. In the 20th century, because blue was commonly associated with harmony, it was chosen as the colour of the flags of the United Nations and the European Union. Toward the end of the 20th century, dark blue replaced dark grey as the most common colour for business suits; surveys showed that blue was the colour most associated with the masculine, just ahead of black, and was also the colour most associated with intelligence, knowledge, calm and concentration.
Black is the darkest colour, the result of the absence of or complete absorption of light. It is the opposite of white (the combined spectrum of colour or light). It is an achromatic colour, literally a colour without colour or hue. Black was one of the first colours used by artists in Neolithic cave paintings. In the 14th century, it began to be worn by royalty, the clergy, judges and government officials in much of Europe. It became the colour worn by English romantic poets, businessmen and statesmen in the 19th century, and a high fashion colour in the 20th century. The word black comes from Old English blæc (“black, dark”, also, “ink”), from Proto-Germanic *blakkaz (“burned”), from Proto-Indo-European *bhleg- (“to burn, gleam, shine, flash”), from base *bhel- (“to shine”), related to Old Saxon blak (“ink”), Old High German blach (“black”), Old Norse blakkr (“dark”), Dutch blaken (“to burn”), and Swedish bläck (“ink”). More distant cognates include Latin flagrare (“to blaze, glow, burn”), and Ancient Greek phlegein (“to burn, scorch”).
Red is the colour at the end of the spectrum of visible light next to orange and opposite violet. Red colour has a predominant light wavelength of roughly 620–740 nanometres. Red is one of the additive primary colours of visible light, along with green and blue, which in Red Green Blue (RGB) colour systems are combined to create all the colours on a computer monitor or television screen. Red is also one of the subtractive primary colours, along with yellow and blue. Reds can vary in shade from very light pink to very dark maroon or burgundy; and in hue from the bright orange-red scarlet or vermilion to the bluish-red crimson. The word red is derived from the Old English rēad. The word can be further traced to the Proto-Germanic rauthaz and the Proto-Indo European root rewdʰ-. In Sanskrit, the word rudhira means red or blood. In the Akkadian language of Ancient Mesopotamia and in the modern Inuit language of Inuit, the word for red is the same word as “like blood”.