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Coatings 2017, 7(7), 104; https://doi.org/10.3390/coatings7070104

Article
Enhancing Dark Shade Pigment Dyeing of Cotton Fabric Using Plasma Treatment
Institute of Textiles and Clothing, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Hung Hom, Kowloon, Hong Kong 999077, China
*
Author to whom correspondence should be addressed.
Received: 19 June 2017 / Accepted: 16 July 2017 / Published: 19 July 2017

Abstract

:
This study is intended to investigate the effect of atmospheric pressure plasma treatment on dark shade pigment dyeing of cotton fabric. Experimental results reveal that plasma-treated cotton fabric can attain better color yield, levelness, and crocking fastness in dark shade pigment dyeing, compared with normal cotton fabric (not plasma treated). SEM analysis indicates that cracks and grooves were formed on the cotton fiber surface where the pigment and the binder can get deposited and improve the color yield, levelness, and crocking fastness. It was also noticed that pigment was aggregated when deposited on the fiber surface which could affect the final color properties.
Keywords:
atmospheric plasma treatment; dark shade; pigment dyeing; cotton fabric

1. Introduction

Pigments offer superior advantages over dyes, such as shorter dyeing time, low chemicals usage, less effluent, and being non-fiber selective [1]. Generally speaking, pigments provide good light and washing fastness but they always have comparatively poor color yield, levelness, and crocking fastness. In previous studies [2,3], plasma treatment has been found to be an effective way for improving color yield, levelness, and crocking fastness of pigment dyed fabrics. During plasma treatment, the fiber surface can be modified physically [4,5,6] and chemically [7,8,9]. In physical modification, active plasma species bombarding the fiber surface causes ejection of atoms on the fiber surface [10,11,12]. Cracks and grooves are formed on the fiber surface which helps improve the wicking and absorption of water in the plasma treated fiber [2,3]. On the other hand, when oxygen is used as the plasma gas, it can help introduce oxygen-containing functional groups such as –OH and –C=O, which are hydrophilic in nature, into the fiber surface [2,11,12]. Plasma-induced physical and chemical actions help to improve the pigment dyeing behavior of cotton fabric [2,3]. In industrial applications of pigment dyeing on cotton with dark shade, the dyeing results may not be as good for light and medium shades. In our previous study [3], the highest pigment concentration used was 5 g/L but in this study, the pigment concentration is 40 g/L. Therefore, the effect of oxygen plasma treatment on dark shade pigment dyeing of cotton fabric has been studied. Effects on properties such as color yield, levelness, crocking fastness, and dry-cleaning fastness are reported.

2. Experimental

2.1. Material

Ready-for-dyeing plain weave cotton fabric of 250 g/m2 with 0.52 mm thickness was used to investigate the effect of plasma on dark shade pigment dyeing. Fabric was washed with dilute acetone (99%, GR Grade) for 5 min and subsequently dried in an oven at 50 °C for 10 min. Samples were conditioned under 65% ± 2% relative humidity and 20 ± 2 °C for at least 24 h prior to use.

2.2. Atmospheric Pressure Plasma Treatment

Cotton fabric was treated with atmospheric pressure plasma using a plasma jet (APPJ) with a rectangular nozzle (Atomflo 400, AH-500L, Surfx Technologies LLC, Redondo Beach, CA, USA) which covered an active area of 50 × 20 mm2. The plasma nozzle was mounted above the cotton fabric and plasma reactive species were exposed to the fabric vertically. Plasma was generated at 13.56 MHz radio frequency. The setup for plasma treatment is shown in Figure 1. Helium (He, 99.995% purity) and oxygen (O2, 99.7% purity) were applied as carrier and reactive gases respectively in the plasma treatment. The helium flow rate was fixed at 30 L/min. Values of discharge power, oxygen flow rate, and jet moving speed are listed in Table 1. After plasma treatment, treated fabric was conditioned at a relative humidity of 65 ± 2% at 20 ± 2 °C for 24 h before use.

2.3. Pigment Dyeing Solution

Blue pigment dyeing solution (40 g/L) for dark shade was prepared (as recommended by the supplier) by mixing 40 g Printofix Pigment (supplied by Archroma, Shanghai, China) and 170 g Printofix Binder (supplied by Archroma) in 1 L of deionized water. The pigment dyeing solution was well stirred in an ultrasound machine until no solid pigment particle was noted.

2.4. Particle Size Analysis

After preparing the pigment dyeing suspension, the effective diameter of the blue pigment particle was measured using a Particle Size Analyzer (Zeta Potential Analyzer, Brookhaven Instruments Corporation, Holtsville, NY, USA).

2.5. Pigment Dyeing

The pigment dyeing of cotton fabrics was conducted using a pad-dry cure process. The fabrics were padded with pigment with a horizontal padding machine (Weriner Mathis AG, Oberhasli, Switzerland) for an uptake of 80%. The padded fabrics were dried at 90 °C for 3 min and then cured at 145 °C for 5 min using a curing machine. After dyeing, the fabrics were conditioned at relative humidity of 65 ± 2% and a temperature of 20 ± 2 °C for 24 h prior to evaluation.

2.6. Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM)

The surface features of cotton fabrics were observed using scanning electron microscope (SEM, JSM-6490, JEOL Ltd., Tokyo, Japan); 4000× magnification images of substrates were captured with accelerating voltage of 20 kV.

2.7. Color Yield Measurement

Color yield of the pigment dyed cotton fabric was characterized by reflectance measurement at given wavelength intervals (400–700 nm) throughout the visible spectrum using a spectrophotometer (Macbeth Color-Eye 7000A, Singapore). The fabric reflectance was measured under illuminant D65 and 10° standard observer techniques. The fabric was folded four times to ensure opacity and reflectance measurements from 400 to 700 nm at 20 nm intervals were obtained. The reflectance values were then converted into K/S values according to the Kubelka–Munk equation (Equation (1)).
K S = ( 1 R ) 2 2 R
where K is the absorption coefficient of the colorant, S is the scattering coefficient of the colored substrate and R is the reflectance of the colored sample. The higher the K/S value, the greater is the pigment uptake, resulting in better color yield.
For comparing color yields of different samples, a K/SSum value was calculated by summation of individual K/S values over the visible spectrum wavelength (400–700 nm). The higher the K/SSum value, the better is the color yield. Based on the K/SSum value, the percentage change in color yield under the influence of plasma treatment can be calculated using Equation (2):
Percentage   change   in   color   yield   ( % )   = ( K / S S u m ) f ( K / S S u m ) i × 100 %
where (K/SSum)i and (K/SSum)f are the color yield of pigment dyed fabric without and with plasma treatment of the fabric, respectively.

2.8. Levelness

The levelness of pigment dyed fabric was evaluated using a spectrophotometric method in quantitative terms by establishing a relative unlevelness index (RUI) [2,3]. Reflectance values at 8 different points on the sample swatch were measured using spectrophotometry (Macbeth Color-Eye 7000 A) with D65 illuminant and 10° standard observer within the visible spectrum (400–700 nm). The RUIs for the pigment dyed fabric samples were calculated using Equations (3) and (4) [2,3,13].
S λ = i = 1 n ( R i R m ) 2 n 1
where Sλ is standard deviation of reflectance values, Ri is reflectance value of the ith measurement for each wavelength and Rm is mean of reflectance values of n measurements for each wavelength [13].
RUI = 400 700 C λ V λ = 400 700 S λ R V λ
where Vλ is photopic relative luminous efficiency function.
The degree of levelness is described according to the RUI value obtained; the suggested interpretations of RUI values are shown in Table 2 [13].

2.9. Color Fastness Evaluation

Color fastness to crocking and dry-cleaning were measured by AATCC Test Method 8-2016 (color fastness to crocking: crockmeter method) [14] and AATCC Test Method 132-2013 (color fastness to dry-cleaning) [15], respectively.

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. Color Yield and Levelness

Color yield results of blue pigment dyed cotton fabrics are presented in K/SSum which is measured by the spectrophotometer (Table 3).
Table 3 indicates that K/SSum values increase with the increase of discharge power in pigment dyeing. When the discharge power is increases from 130 to 170 W, formation of highly active species results in increased etching and oxidation rate [11,12]. Meanwhile, with the use of higher discharge power will allow active species to have higher energy to bombard and interact the substrate and generate more cracks. High level of discharge results in deep cracks and grooves on fibers [2,3]. The formation of cracks and grooves may help to improve the wicking property of the cotton fabric [2,3]. In addition, the formation of cracks and grooves increases the surface area also. Thus the distinctive difference in fiber morphology explains that pigment attachment is improved by larger surface area as well as the improved wicking ability.
The color yield increased with increase of oxygen flow rate and reached the highest at 0.4 L/min. Unlike the previous study on blue pigment [2], too high a rate of oxygen flow cannot achieve better color yield. With a low oxygen flow rate, the plasma will contain fewer amount of oxygen species which is not sufficient to modify surface hydrophilicity and also the oxidation due to air impurities such as nitrogen and water prevails over the surface modification with oxygen because plasma treatment was conducted at atmospheric pressure, which is not an air-free environment [2]. Meanwhile, with the high oxygen flow rate, it does not much improve the color yield because the collision between oxygen plasma species may occur and this reduces the probability of active oxygen plasma species reacting with the cotton fiber surface [16]. However, with the use of oxygen in this study, the oxidation of cotton fiber surface caused by reactive oxygen plasma species greatly enhances the adhesion forces between cotton fiber surface and water molecules by inducing new functional groups such as –OH, –C=O, and –COOH [2,3,7,8,9]. The improvement of water molecule absorption makes the dyeing process more effective.
When the jet moving speed is taken into consideration, active plasma species are allowed to accumulate on the fiber surface for different physical and chemical reactions at low jet moving speed. However, at a high jet moving speed, the active plasma species may not have sufficient time to react with the fiber surface. If a low jet moving speed is used, although the active plasma species may have more time to interact with the fiber surface, the concentration of active species from the plasma jet accumulating on the fiber surface may be increased. Once the concentration of the active species reaches a critical level, further supply of active species may increase the interaction between the active species and the fiber surface but the collision between the active species lowers the energy of active species. Thus, the surface modification effect may become stable, with no further improvement [5,17]. So, the jet moving speed of 5 mm/s provides the best color yield.
As shown in Table 3, the atmospheric pressure plasma treatment can not only improve the color yield but also improve the levelness of pigment dyed cotton fabrics. For the untreated cotton fabric, the levelness is above 0.4 but it drops to below 0.3 after plasma treatment. The poor levelness of the colored product in pigment dyed fabric is a practical problem which may be due to the pigment molecules agglomeration and migration. Water insoluble pigment molecules can aggregate easily in aqueous solution. After plasma treatment, formation of cracks in the fiber surface and improved surface hydrophilicity help trap pigment in the fiber, leading to better levelness [2,3].

3.2. Surface Morphological Analysis

Although color yield and levelness of pigment dyeing improves after plasma treatment, the improvement varies with process parameters of the treatment. Figure 2 shows the surface of pigmented dyed fibers, which is covered by a binder layer. Fiber surface is generally smooth after pigment dyeing. Granular pigments are under the binder layer and the pigment density varies according to plasma conditions. Some pigment particles get stuck on cotton fibers in dark shade pigment dyeing. The number of observable pigment particles gradually increases with the increase in discharge power as shown in Figure 2b (130 W), Figure 2c (150 W), and Figure 2d (170 W), which explains the result in color yield measurement (Table 3), i.e., high K/SSum value is given when discharge power level is increasing.
Figure 2h shows that pigments are attached on 1mm/s jet moving speed plasma treated fiber, the K/SSum value of 1mm/s plasma treated fabric is relatively low, and the RUI value is high. This SEM image suggests that uneven pigment dispersion and migration during drying happen spontaneously.
There is nearly no morphological difference between the control fiber (Figure 2a) and plasma treated fiber: 9 mm/s jet speed (Figure 2j). Effective plasma modification cannot be achieved if the treatment duration is too short. As a result, the improvements on color yield are not significant.
Meanwhile, pigment agglomeration and migration in dark shade pigment dyeing may occur due to high pigment concentration. As illustrated in Figure 3, different sizes of pigment particles are laying on the fiber and most of them are larger than the original size (184.6 nm effective diameter). The calculated diameters of circle and square indicate that pigments are of size 277.8 and 185.4 nm, respectively. The different sizes of pigment particles suggest that pigment aggregation happens in pigment dyeing spontaneously [18].

3.3. Crocking Fastness

The ratings of crocking fastness of pigment dyed samples are presented in Table 4. The pigment dyed samples have good crocking fastness in dry condition but poorer fastness to wet rubbing. Pigment particles may have strong attractive force only to each other in their solid crystal lattice structure. The attachment of pigment on fibers depends mainly on the mechanical adhesion force between the binder and the fiber surface. Binder’s dissolution into water results in serious pigment detachment [2,3]. Moreover, the contact area between specimen and white cloth is larger when water penetrates among fibers. Fabric friction increases when fabric moisture content increases. More pigments are rubbed away by strong mechanical force.
Obviously, plasma treatment significant improves wet crocking fastness and the improvement is proportionate to discharge power and oxygen flow rate and inversely proportionate to jet moving speed. Under suitable plasma treatment conditions, the fiber surface is extensively modified by active plasma species. The linkage of polymer-pigment-binder is strengthened by the cracks and grooves physically as more binder molecules can attach on fiber surface when the total surface area is large. As shown in Figure 4, small sized pigment particles (184.6 nm) are fitted into the slits blocked by the binder layer to resist rubbing. However, the crocking K/S values of 150 W and 170 W power plasma treated fabrics are similar; further increase of fiber roughness cannot reinforce the mechanical layer and shield pigment particles in a better way in pigment dyeing. Under high power level, high oxygen content (high oxygen flow rate) facilitates stronger plasma effect by producing more active species. Since the oxygen content and fiber roughness changes caused by difference in oxygen flow rates are small, reduction of pigment detachment is improved only slightly. Besides discharge power, jet moving speed also exhibits strong influence on crocking fastness. Long treatment times diminish pigment detachment because of the increasing number and width of cleavages.
In dark shade pigment dyeing, plasma treatment significantly improves crocking fastness, however, discharge power, oxygen flow rate, and jet moving speed causes different influences on the final dyeing results.

3.4. Dry Cleaning Fastness

The pigment provided by the dye manufacturer has good dry cleaning fastness, 4–5 (in both color change and staining; Grey scale 5 and 1 represent the best and the worst color fastness rating, respectively), is given in dark shade pigment dyeing. The effective diameter of pigment used in this study is 184.6 nm which is regarded as micro-sized pigment. Although micro-sized pigments cannot diffuse into the fiber’s center, they can be fitted into the cracks and shielded by the binder layer well [19]. As a result, dry-cleaning fastness of plasma treated and untreated samples is very good; only a few loose blue pigment particles are removed in the dry cleaning process. The grey scales of staining on multi-fiber stripes are the same for control and plasma treated fabric samples. Thus, the plasma process would not produce adverse effects on the dry cleaning fastness of dark shade samples.

4. Conclusions

Atmospheric pressure plasma treatment using oxygen gas shows a positive influence on color yield of dark shade pigment dyeing in this study. The plasma treatment can increase the color yield and improve the levelness of the pigment dyed cotton fabric. A significant improvement in wet crocking fastness of pigment dyed cotton samples was obtained after treating by plasma. The improvement was due to the change of fiber surface roughness and functionality. Suitable control of discharge power (150 W), oxygen flow rate (0.4 L/min), and jet moving speed (5 mm/s) in plasma treatment causes good modification of crocking fastness of cotton fabric. The dry cleaning fastness of pigment dyed fabric samples was good.

Acknowledgments

The authors wish to express their gratitude towards The Hong Kong Polytechnic University for providing the financial support for this work.

Author Contributions

Chi-Wai Kan proposed the research topic; Chi-Wai Kan and Wai-Shan Man conceived and designed the experiments; Wai-Shan Man performed the experiments; Chi-Wai Kan and Wai-Shan Man analyzed the data; Chi-Wai Kan contributed reagents/materials/analysis tools; Wai-Shan Man wrote the paper and Chi-Wai Kan provided technical advices on the paper before submission.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.

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Figure 1. Schematic diagram for atmospheric pressure plasma treatment.
Figure 1. Schematic diagram for atmospheric pressure plasma treatment.
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Figure 2. SEM images of (a) untreated cotton fiber; plasma treated cotton fiber with (b) sample 1; (c) sample 2; (d) sample 3; (e) sample 4; (f) sample 5; (g) sample 6; (h) sample 7; (i) sample 8; and (j) sample 9 with respective treatment parameter settings after pigment dyeing.
Figure 2. SEM images of (a) untreated cotton fiber; plasma treated cotton fiber with (b) sample 1; (c) sample 2; (d) sample 3; (e) sample 4; (f) sample 5; (g) sample 6; (h) sample 7; (i) sample 8; and (j) sample 9 with respective treatment parameter settings after pigment dyeing.
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Figure 3. SEM image of plasma treated cotton fiber after pigment dyeing (with pigment agglomeration) (condition: (discharge power = 170 W; oxygen flow rate = 0.4 L/min; jet moving speed = 5 mm/s and jet to substrate distance = 3 mm).
Figure 3. SEM image of plasma treated cotton fiber after pigment dyeing (with pigment agglomeration) (condition: (discharge power = 170 W; oxygen flow rate = 0.4 L/min; jet moving speed = 5 mm/s and jet to substrate distance = 3 mm).
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Figure 4. SEM image of plasma treated cotton after pigment dyeing (condition: (discharge power = 170 W; oxygen flow rate = 0.4 L/min; jet moving speed = 5 mm/s and jet to substrate distance = 3 mm).
Figure 4. SEM image of plasma treated cotton after pigment dyeing (condition: (discharge power = 170 W; oxygen flow rate = 0.4 L/min; jet moving speed = 5 mm/s and jet to substrate distance = 3 mm).
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Table 1. Operational parameters settings for plasma treatment.
Table 1. Operational parameters settings for plasma treatment.
Sample CodeDischarge Power (W)Oxygen Flow Rate (L/min)Jet Moving Speed (mm/s)Jet to Substrate Distance (mm)
11300.353
21500.353
31700.353
41700.253
51700.453
61700.653
71500.413
81500.453
91500.493
Table 2. Suggested interpretations of RUI values [13].
Table 2. Suggested interpretations of RUI values [13].
RUIVisual Appearance of Levelness
<0.2Excellent levelness
0.2–0.49Good levelness
0.5–1.0Poor levelness
>1.0Bad levelness
Table 3. K/SSum values and levelness of pigment dyed cotton fabric (the results were measured with 5% tolerance).
Table 3. K/SSum values and levelness of pigment dyed cotton fabric (the results were measured with 5% tolerance).
SamplePlasma Untreated123456789
K/SSum *100%113.3%114.2%115.4%112.6%113.4%111.5%111.1%111.3%110.9%
Levelness0.420.250.210.210.240.250.260.260.280.29
* Percentage change (%) is used for expressing the increase of color yield, 100% is marked as the K/SSum value of pigment dyed untreated fabric (i.e., without plasma treatment). If the percentage is greater than 100%, it means increased color yield.
Table 4. Ratings of pigment dyed samples *.
Table 4. Ratings of pigment dyed samples *.
Crocking FastnessPlasma Untreated123456789
Dry5555555555
Wet33–4443–444443–4
* Grey scale: 5 and 1 represent the best and the worst color fastness rating, respectively.

© 2017 by the authors. Licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland. This article is an open access article distributed under the terms and conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC BY) license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/).
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