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IS 5:2004

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p%m-,)

Indian Standard
COLOURS FOR READY MIXED PAINTS AND ENAMELS
(Fifth Revision)

ICS 25.220 .50;87.040

0 BIS 2004 BUREAU OF INDIAN STANDARDS MANAK BHAVAN, 9 BAHADUR SHAH ZAFAR MARG NEW DELHI 110002 Price Rs 1000.OJ)

S(ptelnber 2004

Paints, Varnishes and Related Products Sectional Committee, CHD 20 FOREWORD This Indian Standard (Fifth Revision) was adopted by the Bureau of Indian Standards, after the dmft finalized by the Paints, Varnishes and Related Products Sectional Committee had been approved by the Chemical Division Council. This standard was first published in 1949 and since then it has been revised four times in 1955, 1961 (and also reprinted in 1969), 1978 (also printed in 1984) and 1994, Through the use of the reprinted version of the standard for over five years colour fading was noticed in some shades. The concerned Committee, therefore, decided to prescribe Munsell values in terms of hue, lightness value graduations (value) and chroma according to the calibrated scales of the Munsell colour Atlas as records of the original colour values of individual shades for reference. Accordingly, approximate Munsell references and colourimetric values for all colours are given in Table 1. The colourirnetric values expressed in terms of trichromatic system are also given in Table 1. An explanation of the Munsell system of colour references and glossary of colour terms is given in Annex A. In the third revision an additional colour shade Scamic, Indian Standard Colour (ISC) No. 294 in semi-gloss was included with the specific approval of the Ministry of Defence, Government of India. The title of the standard was modified to include the word enamels. The name of the shade ISC No. 415 was changed from Imperial Brown to India Brown md MC No. 633 from RAF BlueGrey to AF Blue-Grey. In the revision, four new colours, namely, Phirozi (lSC No. 176) and Satin Blue (MC No. 177), Bus Green (ISC No. 299) and Steel Grey (ISC No. 698) were added in Blue, Green and Grey colour groups respectively. Trichromatic values determined on spectrophotometer were included in that revision for each colour shades. Consequently defhition of relevant terms were added in Annex A. In this revision L,a and b three dimensions of Uniform CIE colour space have been included, L stands for lightness, a denotes redness/ greenness and b indicates yellowness/blueness. The composition of the Committee responsible for the formulation of this standard is given in Annex B. In the preparation of this revised standard substantial assistance has been made available in measurement and checking of colour values by Jay Instruments and Systems Pvt Ltd, Mumbai and active collaboration of the panel of referees comprising experts from National Test House, Kolkata, Berger Paints Kolkata, Asian Paints, Mumbai, Goodlass Nerolac Paints, Mumbai, Jensen and Nicholson (I) Ltd, Kolkata, Shalimar Paints, Kolkata in matchings of colour shades, which are thankfully acknowledged. Assistance has also been derived from the following International Standards: BS 381 C : 1988 Colours for identification, coding and special purposes BS 1611 :1953 Glossary of colour terms used in science and industry

IS 5:2004

Indian Standard
COLOURS FOR READY MIXED PAINTS AND ENAMELS (

Fifih Revision )

1 SCOPE This standard covers 104 colours for ready mixed paints and enamels grouped under Blue; Green; Yellow, Cream and Buffi Brown and Pink; Red and Orange; Grey; and Violet. 2 TERMINOLOGY For the purpose of this standard, the definitions in Annex A of this standard shall apply. 3 NUMBERING SYSTEM of colour terms given

3.1 Three digit numbers have been given to the colours, of which the first digit indicates the group of colours according to the seven broad colour divisions mentioned in 1, each group having a range of numbers allotted, namely : Blue Green Yellow, Cream and Buff Brown and Pink Red and Orange Grey Violet ... ... ... ... ... ... ... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .. .... .... .... .... .. .... 100-199 200-299 300-399 400-499 500-599 600-699 700-799

3.1.1 Whenever new colours are required to be added in the above ranges, these will be assigned numbers which do not overlap the existing numbers. 1

IS 5:2004 4 MUNSELL REFERENCES AND COLOURIMETRIC VALUES

Approximate Munsell references for each colour are given in Table 1 quoted by the respective reference number. The Indian Standard Colour (ISC) number shall always be used for identifying a colour, and Munsell references are given for guidance and as an aid in comparing individual properties in terms of hue, value and chroma. The colourimetric values (chromaticity co-ordinates and luminance factor) expressed in terms of the trichromatic system for colourimetry, which constitute a permanent record of the standard colours obtained from spectrophotometric measurements are also given in Table 1 for guidance. The Munsell system of colours is briefly explained in Annex A.

ANNEX A (Foreword
GLOSSARY and

Clauses

2 and

4)

OF COLOUR

TERMS SYSTEM

AND THE MUNSELL

A-1 DEFINITIONS A-1.l Achromatic attribute of hue. Sensations Visual sensations devoid of the

A-1.2 Additive Mixture The mixture of light stimuli in such a manner that they enter the eye simultaneously or in rapid succession and are incident on the same area of the retina, or enter in the form of a mosaic which the eye cannot resolve. A-1.3 Black A-1.3.1 A visual sensation arising from some portion field of extremely low luminosity. A-1.3.2 As defined in A-1.3.1, but applied to a secondary is completely absorbing at all visible wavelengths. of a luminous source which

NOTE - The terms white and black are not always used in the strict sense defined above. It is usual to apply them to greys and neutrals, the luminance factor of which is nearly unity or nearly zero respectively.

A-1.4 Black Content The subjectively estimated amount of blackness seen in the visual sensation arising from a surface colour. A-1.5 Brightness That colour quality, a decrease in which is associated with the residual degradation which would result from the addition of a small quantity of neutral grey to the colouring material when the strength of the mixture has been readjusted to the original strength (comparison brighter). 2

IS 5:2004 A-1.6 Colour A-1.6.1 That characteristic of visual sensation which enables the observer to distinguish differences in the quality of the sensation of the kind which can be caused by differences in the spectral composition of the light. A-1.6.2 That characteristic of the light stimulus, light source or object, which gives rise to the visual sensation in a red light, a white light, a red face, etc. A-1.6.3 As defined in A-1.6.1 or A-1.6.2, but restricted to the appearance of redness, greenness, etc, or as distinct from whiteness, greyness or blackness; that is, chromatic colour in contra-distinction to achromatic colour. A-1.7 Complementary Colours can A-1.7.1 Additive Any two colours which, by additive mixture, be made to match a specified achromatic colour.

A-1.7.2 Subtractive Any two absorbing media which, by subtractive mixture, can be made to match specified achromatic colour. estimated amount of A-1.8 Colour Content The subjectively colorfulness seen in the visual sensation arising from a surface colour. Similar to chroma. A-1.9 Cleaner A difference apparently black than in the original sample. due to the presence of less which exhibit possessing a the

A-1.1O Cool Colours Green or blue, or colours predominance of these. A-1.11 Chromatic attribute of hue. Sensations Visual sensations

A-1.12 Dichroism A phenomenon in which a secondary source shows a marked change in hue with change in the observing conditions. Instances are : (a) change in colour temperature of the illuminant, (b) change in concentration of an absorbing material, (c) change in thickness of an absorbing layer, (d) change in direction of illumination or viewing, and (e) change in condition of polarization. A-1.13 Dullness That colour quality, an increase in which is associated with the residual degradation which would result from the addition of a small quantity of neutral grey to the colouring material when the strength of the mixture has been readjusted to the original strength (comparison duller). A-1.14 Deeper A difference apparently white than in the original sample. 3 due to the presence of less

IS 5:2004 A-1.15 Dirtier/Duller presence of more black A difference apparently than in the original sample. which due to the with

A-1.16 Full Colour Surface colours the maximum colorfulness obtainable. A-1.17 A-1.17.1 between Grey Any achromatic black and white. sensation

are produced

of luminosity

intermediate

A-1.17.2 As defined in A-1.17.1, but applied to a secondary source which is partially absorbing at some or all visible wavelengths but from which the reflected or transmitted light has the same colour as that of the incident light. A-1.18 Hue Attribute of visual sensation which has given rise to colour names, such as, blue, green, yellow, red and purple. A-1.19 Light Radiant power (energy flux) stimulating the eye to produce visual sensation. capable of

A-1.20 Minus Colours Colours in which only the spectral components associated with the colour named are not present to any substantial extent, for example, minus red. A-1.21 Munsell Chroma The estimated pure colour content of a surface colour on a scale of equal intervals extending from grey (Chroma = O), as objectively by the sample of the Munsell Atlas ( see chromatic sensation specified Note ).

NOTEThe Munsell System presents the closest attempt at representing the culour solid of surface colours by samples, spaced at equal sensation intervals and, therefore, the closest correlation with the subjective variable, which are chmma, lightness (called value) and hue.

A-1.22 Munsell Value The estimated lightness of any surface colour on a scale of 10 equal sensation intervals extending from ideal black (value = O) to ideal white (value = 10), as specified objectively for values from 1 to 9 in the Munsell Atlas ( see Note under A-1.21 ). A-1.23 Munsell Hue The hue of a surface colour on a scale of 100 equal sensation intervals round a colour circle of constant chroma, a specified objectively by the samples of the Munsell Atlas (see Note under A-1.21). A-1.24 Masstone The colour undiluted pigment. by reflected light of a bulk of which is

A-1.25 Neutral Grey Applied to a secondary equally absorbing at all visible wavelengths. 4

source

IS 5:2004 A-1.26 Primary Light Source A body or object emitting light by virtue of transformation of energy into radiant energy within itself. A-1.27 Shade A colour of the same hue and saturation luminosity. A-1.28 Shadow Series but but but lower

A-1.28.1 Subjective A series of colours of varying luminosity constant hue and saturation. A-1.28.2 Objective A series of colours constant chromaticity. of varying luminance

A-1.29 Strength That colour quality, an increase in which is associated with an increase in the concentration of the colouring material present, all other conditions (viewing, etc) remaining the same (comparisons stronger, weaker ). A-1.30 Stronger A difference apparently more colour than in the original sample. due to the presence of

A-1.31 Subtractive Mixture The mixture of absorbing media or the superposition of filters so that the composition of the light stimulus passing through the combination is determined by the simultaneous or successive absorption of parts of the spectrum by each medium present. A-1 .32 Secondary Light Source A body or object transmitting or reflecting light falling on it from any other source, whether primary or secondary. A-1.33 Tint The weak colour resulting of a small amount of colouring matter. A-1.34 Tings A trace of added colour. A-1.35 Tone A slight variant of a colour. A-1.36 Undertone The colour of a pigment when it is used in very thin layers or greatly extended with white, the hue of which may often differ from that of the masstone. A-1.37 Warm Colour exhibit a predominance Red, orange or yellow, of these. or colours which of from the addition to white

A-1.38 Weaker A difference apparently less colour than in the original sample. A-1.39 White A-1.39.1 An achromatic sensation

due to the presence

of relatively

high luminosity. source

A-1.39.2 As defined in A-1.39.1, but applied to a secondary which is non-absorbing at all visible wavelengths. 5

IS 5:2004 A-1.40 White Content The subjectively estimated amount whiteness seen in the visual sensation arising from a surface colour. A-1.41 Whiter A difference apparently white than in the original sample. A-2 THE MUNSELL SYSTEM of

due to the presence of more

A-2.1 In the Munsell system, the colours are specified in terms of hue, value and chroma. A-2.1.1 Hue It distinguishes red from blue, green from yellow, etc. and is denoted by letter ( for example, R for red, BG for blue-green ) with prefix numbers, namely, 2.5, 7.5, or 10. If, for example, the R (red) number is greater than 5, the colour inclines, to the yellow-red (YR), and if the R number is less than 5, the colour inclines to red-purple (RP), and so on round the hue circle. A-2.1.2 Value It is related to lightness or darkness of a colour and is quoted as ranging from O to 10; the low figures represent the darker colours and finally black (0), the high figures represent the light colours and finally white ( 10). A rough estimate of the reflectance as a percentage is given by the formula V ( V1 ), where V is the value. Thus, colours of similar values have similar reflectance. A-2.1.3 Chmrna Attribute of a visual sensation which permits a judgement to be made in the amount of pure chromatic colour present, irrespective of the amount of a chromatic colour. It is strength of colour and is based on a scale from neutral grey ( /0) towards full strength at any given value level. Steps are denoted numerically at even intervals. A-2.1.4 Chmrnaticity Coordinates Ratio of each of the three tristimulus values to their sum. It indicates the colour quality of the sample and recommended symbols are x, y and z in the CIE 1931 standard colourimetric system and x1O, y10 and z1O in the CIE 1964 supplementary colourimetric system. x=

x
X+Y+Z Y X+Y+Z

x 1(I =

---

x 10--.
Ylo+ Zlo Ylo Ylo+ Zlo Zlo Ylo+ Zlo

Xlo+ Xlo+

y=

ylo=

z=

z
X+Y+Z 6

Zlf.)=

Xlo+

IS 5:2004 X, Y and Z are the tristimulus values in the CIE 1931 Standard Colourimetric System and Xl O, Y1O and Z1O in the CIE 1964 Supplementary Colourimetric System. x+y+z=l andxlo+y]o+zlo =1 Illuminant D65Average north sky daylight with colour temperature 6500 K. IL,, la,, lb!, Three dimensions of uniform CIE colour space, L stands for lightness, a denotes rednesslgreenness and b indicates yellowneistblueness. 10 degree observer Standard CIE observer recommended colour matching conditions exceeds 4 Deg. Field of view. wherever

A-2.1.5 Tristimulus Value Amounts of the three reference oti,~ matching stimuli required to give a match with the colour stimulus considered, in a given trichromatic system. The symbols recommended for the tristimulus values are X, Y and Z in the CIE 1931 standard colourimetric system and X1O , Y1O and Z 10 in the CIE 1964 standard colourimetric system. A-2.1.6 Luminance Value The emission by matter of electromagnetic radiation which for certain wavelengths or restricted regions of the spectrum is in excess of that due to the thernial radiation from the material at the same temperature is defined as Luminance. The ratio of the luminance of a body while illuminated and observed under certain conditions to that of perfect defuser under the same conditions. A-2.1.7 Method of Determination of Chromatic@ Coordinates The value of reflectance is measured for the sample over a circular area of 8 mm in dia over a wavelength range of 360 to 740 nm at 10 nm interval. The Minolta CM 3600 D colour matching system is used for determining the reflectance values. A-2.2 A complete Munsell reference for a colour, for example, 7.5 R, 9/2 means: a) Hue of 7.5 R denoting a red inclined towards yellow-red, b) Value 9 denoting a very light colour, and c) Chroma 2 indicating that the strength of the colour is low. A broad description of the colour would, therefore, be pale-pink. A-2.3 It should be noted, however, that neutral greys, having no hue or chroma, are denoted by the value figure prefixed by N, for example, N6 or N8 A-2.4 In the design of the colour range Munsell references provide the means of defining the various categories of colour required. 7

IS 5:2004 Table 1 Approximate Munsell References Colourimetric Values (Foreword and Clause 4)
S1 Indian Nu. Standard Colour (Isc) (1) 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. X. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15, 16. 17. 18. 19. ; 101 102 103 104 105 106 108 166 169 174 176 177 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 Name of Chromaticity Colour Coordinates Shade XY (3) Sky Blue Turquoise Blue Peacock Blue Azure Blue Oxfm-d Blue Navy Blue Aircraft Blue French Blue Traffic Blue Oricrrtd Blue Phirozi Satin Blue Eau-de-Nil Sea Green Grass Green Sage Green Olive Green Brilliant Green Light Bronze Green Middle Bronze Green (4) ().29 0,26 0.25 ().23 0.26 0.29 0.22 0.22 0.24 0.25 0.19 ().27 0.34 0.35 0.33 0.36 0.34 0.32 ().37 0.33 (5) 0.35 0.34 0.31 ().25 0.27 0.31 0.23 0.24 0.29 0.32 0.25 0.31 0.40 0.43 0.44 0.40 0.39 0.44 0.41 0.37 Approximate Munsell Value q~ Hue (6) 0.6 7.5 3.9 4,8 6.4 6.7 6.1 5.4 9.2 0.3 0.5 7.5 6.5 6.8 8.8 Chroma (7) BG 6.3/2.9 BG 5.3[4.2 B 4/3.4 H3 3,515,4 PB 2.8/3.2 PB PB PB B B PB B GY GY GY 2,6/0,9 3.3/6.2 3.917.4 3.8/4.2 5.4/5.0 4.8/9.2 7.714,4 7.0/4.0 6.2/5.5 4.8/5.5 L (8) 64.60 54.95 42.02 36.70 29.66 26.43 34.80 41,70 40,05 56.92 51.99 78.86 71.14 62.63 48.52 48.67 36.37 43.17 43.58 35.11 a (9) -15.54 -20,27 -13,36 -2.76 0.93 0.61 1.05 -2.14 -10.27 -22.58 -19.34 13.84 -11.65 -15.66 -19.31 -6.46 -6.46 -20,93 -4.01 -4.20 b

and

Luminance Value

(lo)
2.53 -4.45 -9,42 -2.03 -4.43 -4.62 -25.91 -28.90 -15,16 -9.09 -31.79 -12.69 22.80 29.39 23.59 19.43 11.93 19.94 20.52 8.38

3.9 GY 4.8/3.2 6.0 GY 3.6/2.4 0.2 G 4.2/5.3 1.9 GY 4.3/3.2 5.5 GY 3.4/1.7

20. 223

21. 224 22. 225 23, 226 24. 227 25.267

Deep Brmnze Green 0,32 Light Bnmswick 0.32 Green Middle Brunswick Green 0.3 Deep Brunswick Green 0.3 Tmffic Green 0.3 0.31 0.32 0,33 0.35 ().33

0.36 ().41 0.38 0.36 0.38 0.38 0.38 0.40 0.41 0.35

6.8 GY 3.0/1.2 10,0 GY 3.8/4.2 3.2 G 3.212.8

31.76 39.21 33.39 30.69 39.36 65.91 35.42 37.95 54.84 33.30

-3.37 -15.93 -11,78 -8.17 -14.52 -21.18 -10.46 -11.06 -9.18 -0.58

4.53 14.82 6.07 2.94 8.02 13.99 8.96 13.30 21.61 4.89

5.5 GY 3.0/1.9 2.8 G 3.8/3.3 1.4 G 6.4[4,0 1.4 G 6.6/4.4 8.4 GY 3.713,2 5.4 GY 5.4/3.7 8,7 Y 3.1/0.9

26.275 Opaline Green 27. 276 Lincoln Green 28.277 Cypress Green 29. 278 Light Olive Green 30. 279 Steel Furniture Green

IS 5:2004 Table 1- (Continued)


S1 Indian No. Standard Colour (Isc) (1) z Name of Chromaticity Colour CoordinatesShade XY (3) Verdigris Green Apple Green Forest Green Aircraft Grey Green India Green (4) 0.29 0.32 0.31 0.33 0.29 0.33 0.34 0.26 0.46 0.39 0.41 0.43 0.47 0.49 0.42 0.43 0.43 0.39 0.42 0.42 0.36 0.35 0.50 0,37 0.38 0.38 0.37 0.37 0.41 0.43 0.41 0.37 0.34 0.45 0.40 0.43 0.39 0.39 (5) 0.39 0.40 0.38 0.37 0.40 0.36 0.36 0.40 0.47 0.40 0.41 0.44 0.45 0.44 0.41 0.41 0.39 0.38 0.39 0.39 0.38 0.37 0.41 0.38 0.39 0.39 0.38 0,38 0,43 0.39 0.37 0.35 0.34 0.39 0.36 0.36 0.38 0.36 Approximate M-&sell Value -~ Hue (6) 4.1 G 10 GY 1.6 G Chroma (7) 5.5/5.4 6.0/4.5 3.9/3.0 L (8) 57.24 61.21 40.11 52.81 40.61 36.67 35.11 38.22 81.13 81.41 76.79 76.79 75.51 73.88 72.31 65.00 58.86 68.25 57.25 53.02 77.72 81.61 63.97 77.61 82.56 78.63 74.72 74.60 83.14 49.63 39.64 32,75 31.22 47.66 37.42 39.91 80.36 65.05 a (9) -24.96 -17.54 -12.42 -7.49 -19.78 -2.22 -1.41 -27.03 3.95 3.60 3.92 3.92 11.72 20.59 10.72 12.44 15.28 7.92 12.17 12.37 10.09 0.42 30.74 2.84 4.11 6.06 3.52 5.58 2,30 14.04 11.55 8.70 3.77 18.58 12.85 19,32 11.91 16.88 b Luminance Value

(lo)
11.85 18.29 8.54 10.74 9.26 5.66 7.24 7.31 78.83 34.34 53.28 53.28 73.39 73.41 39.64 39.65 31.28 25.55 29.62 26.50 21,57 17.69 56.99 23.48 31.42 28.47 24.02 23.41 50.13 27.14 17.02 7.19 3.92 29.12 13.64 16.83 30.32 19.67

31.280 32. 281 33. 282 34. 283 35. 284 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41, 42. 43. 44. 45.

7.6 GY 5.1/2.2 3.8 G 3.9/4.2 4.1 0,3 7.3 5.6 4.0 3.3 4.3 3.2 0.5 0,2 0.1 7.5 0.3 9.1 8.4 4.8 4,8 5.7 3.4 3.3 1.8 3.2 1.4 5,0 7.7 5.7 1.5 7.7 6.7 5.7 GY 3.6/1.1 GY 3.4/1.2 G 3.715.2 Y 8.2/11.2 Y 8.1/5.0 Y Y Y Y Y Y YR Y YR YR 8,4/6.8 7,7/7.7 7.6111.0 7.5/1 1.8 7.2/6.4 6.5/6.6 5.9/5.8 6.8/4.1 5.7/5.0 5.214.7

294 Scamic 298 Olive Drab 299 Bus Green 309 Canary Yellow 352 Pale Cream 353 354 355 356 358 Deep Cream Primrose Lemon Golden Yellow Light Buff Middle Buff Deep Buff Light Stone Middle Stone Dark Stone

46. 359 47.360 48. 361 49.362 50. 363 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65.

364 Portkmd Stone 365 Vellum 368 Traffic Yellow 384 Light Straw 385 Light Biscuit 386 387 388 397 410 411 412 413 414 415 Champagne Sunshine Beige Jasmine Yellow Light Brown Middle Brown Dark Brown Nut Brown Golden Brown India Brown Orange Brown Light Salmon Pink Salmon Pink

Y 7.7/3.0 Y 8.1/2.3 YR 6.4/11.0 Y 7.713.4 Y 8.2/4.6 Y Y Y Y YR 7.814.4 7.4/3.5 7.4[3.6 8.4/7.1 4.914.9

YR 3.913.3 YR 3.211.9 YR 1.512.5 YR 4.219.0 YR 2,616.2 3.1/7.8

66.439 67. 442 68.443

2.9 YR

8.9 YR 7.9/5.8 3.2 YR 6.2/5.4

1S 5:2004 Table 1- (Concluded)


S1 Indian No. Standard Colour Name of Chromaticity Colour Coordirmtes Shade Approximate Munsell Value -~ Hue (5) 0.35 0.35 0.34 ().33 0.33 0.34 0.34 0.36 0.35 0.35 0.35 ().33 0.33 0.32 0.32 0.39 0.35 ().35 0,36 ().35 0.37 0.37 0.36 0.34 0.32 0.32 0.36 0.34 0.33 0.31 0.34 0.34 0.33 0.34 0.33 0.26 (6) Chroma (7) L (8) 44.64 38.53 36.56 32.45 32.24 28.86 33.47 42.63 -35.38 -33.82 48.42 44.84 38.74 31.98 28.18 58.94 45.81 54.78 53.11 50,09 62.56 58.14 63.64 62.60 46,48 33.66 45.78 39.07 37.42 57.25 56.01 57.73 29.63 74.24 33.18 37.66 a (9) 27.41 22.43 18.74 14.15 11.77 3.36 17.53 15,34 10.32 4.15 48.63 47,39 37.91 19.31 6.57 37.31 35.29 43.86 40.95 47.81 -3.0 -0.77 -3.44 -5.03 -2,14 -1.63 -2.95 -3.23 -1.12 -6.07 -2.95 -2.70 -0.68 -8.22 -0.9 16.31 b Luminance Value

(Isc)
(1) g (3) Terra Cotta Venetian Red Red C)xide Deep Indian Red Light Purple Brown Chocolate Gulf Red Leaf Brown Beech Brown Service Brown Fire Red Signal Red Post Office Red CrimsOn Maroon Light Orange Traffic Red

XY
(4) 0.44 0.43 0.41 ().38 0.37 0.34 0,40 0.41 ().38 0,35 0.43 0.42 ().48 ().40 0.34 0,51 0,49 ().5() 0.51 ().53 0.34 0.34 0.33 ().31 0.30 ().30 ().33

(lo)
18.03 15.04 11.56 6.28 4.36 2,40 9.01 16.78 9.81 6.71 34.82 27.53 17.56 6.26 1.04 47.06 26.22 33,56 37.24 37.75 12.64 12,35 8,49 2.73 -3.10 -3.15 6.40 1.39 -1.87 -9.76 0.40 1.88 -1.19 0.36 -0.34 -15.15

69.444 70.445 71.446 72.448 73.449 74.451 75.473 76.489 77.490 78.499 79.536 X(). 537 81.538 82.540 83.541 84.557 85.570

9.7 R 3.7/8.4 1,5 YR 2.9/8.3 1.5 YR 2.60/7.3 1.3 YR 1.8/6.6 0.6 YR 1.7/5.4 9.2 YR 0.8/2.l 1.1 YR 2.117.9 4.7 5.1 9.7 9.5 8.7 8.7 0.2 1.9 3.3 0.5 YR YR YR R R R YR YR YR YR 3.516.1 2.414.9 2.10/3.2 4.3/16.1 3.8/15.5 3.0/13.2 1.7/9.0 0.6/3,8 5.5/14.1 3.9/1 1.9

86.574 Indian Saffron 87.59 I Deep Orange 88.592 International Orange 89.628 Silver Grey 90.629 Quaker Grey 91, 630 French Grey 92.631 Light Grey 93.632 Dark Admiralty Grey 94.633 AF Blue Grey 95.634 Slate 96.635 97, 671 98.692 99.693 I()().694

9.4 R 5.0 /13.2 0.8 YR 4.8/13.8 9.9 R 4.6/15.8 1.5 GY 5.8/2.1 8.9 Y 5.3/2.1 4.5 GY 5.9/1.9 3.5 G 5.8/1.1 8.2 B 3.9/1.0 7.8 B 2.0/1.4 4,9 GY 3.8/1,7 2.3 6.5 9.5 9.5 1.6 G B B G G 2.9/1.4 2.5/0.6 5.1/3.3 5.0/0.7 5,2/0.6 1.0/0.6

Lead 0.31 Middle Graphiteo.30 Smoke Grey ().28 Aircraft Grey 0.31 Dove Grey ().3 1 ().31 ().30 ().3 I ().30

101,695 Dal-k Blue Grey 102.697 Light Admiralty Grcy 103,698 Steel Grey 104,796 Dark Violet

1.4B

4,1 BG 7.1/1.7 9,0 G 1.9/0.5 7.5P 2.617.7

10

ANNEX B (Foreword) COMMITTEE COMPOSITION

Paints, Varnishes

and Related Products Sectional Committee,


Representative (s) Shri Ravi Marphatia (Chairman) 026 Ski R. Srmivasan Shri A. B. Menon D, B. P. Malik (Akernare) Representative Shri K. Numal Kumar Shri N. K Ray (A[temate) Shn M Somu Dr L. K Aggaarwal Dr K. K. Asthma (Ahernafe) Representative Shri R. R Vaidya Shri Stmdeep Singh Shri M. B. Satyanaray ana New Delhi Representative Representative Shrl S. V. Porwal, Shri P. V. Ramana Murthy Shri A. P.CH. N Prasad (Alternate) Representative technology, Kolkata Ltd, Vadodra Mumbtu Hyderabad Dr K. V. S N. Raju D, M. B. Guha Shri V.M. Natu (Alternate) Representative Representative Representative Shri T. K. Banerj.e Kanpur New Delhi shri M.S. Sultania Shrl L.S. Mishra (Alternate) Representative Shri P.K. Jam Shn N.C. Tiwari (Aftermue) Representative Mumbai Dr B.V. Bapat JAB. B. Pal Dr Sunil Kumar Saha (Alternate) New Delhl Shri Y. S. Bhatnag~ Shri A. K. Jain (Alternate) Shri R K. Sehgal Representative Representative Shri G,N. Tiwti Representative Shri M.C. Choksi Delhi Representative Shri Sudhir Representative Shri R.C.
fhs1,

CHD 20

Organizations In personal capacity 14,0rion,00mer Pzk Bhulabhai Desiu Road, Mumbti-400 Asian Paints (India) Ltd, Mumbai BajaJ Auto Limited, Pune

Addisons Paint & ChemicaJs Ltd. Chennai

Berger Paints India Ltd, HowraA Bhflat Heavy Electrical Ltd. Timchirqxdli Institute, Roorkee

Central Building Research

Central Public Works Deptt, New Delhi Colour-Chem Consumer Continental Directorate Limited, flame Unity & Tmst Society (CUTS), Jaipur Coatings Pvt Ltd, Chennai GeneraJ of Supphes & Disposal, Council of India, New Delhi

Export Inspection Hindustan

Goodlass Nerolac Paints Ltd, Mumba Shipyard Ltd, Visakhapatnam Kolkata

ICI (India) Ltd,

Indian Institute of Chemical Indian Paints Awxiation, Indizan Petrochemicals Jensen & Nicholson

Corporation

Indian Small ScaJe Paint Association, Masuti Udyog Ltd, Gurgaon Ministry of Defence (DGQA), Ministry of Environment&

(India) Ltd, West Bengal

Forest,

Ministry of Industry, New Delhl Mumbai Paints Limited, Mumbai Indusmies Ltd,

Nationat Organic Chemical

NationaJ Test House (ER), Kolkata Office of the Development Comissioner(SS1),

Office of the SA to CNS, New Delhl Oil and Natural Gas Corporation oil Technologists Punjab Paint Color Research Shnram Association and Vanish Ltd, New Delhi Works, Kanpur Lucknow of India, Kanpur

Designs & Standards Orgamzation, Mumbai Ltd, Pune Institute for Industrial Research, Chemicals Industries

Resins & Plastics Limited, Sudarshan

H. Hamule

Shri Mahesh D. MetteOoo (Alternate) Tata Engg & Locomotwe The Indian Turpentine Travancore Co Ltd, Jamshedpur & Rosin Co Ltd, Banely

Titanium Products Ltd, Trivandrum New Delhi

Shri V.S. Bashir Dr K. Gopinathan Nair (Alternate) Shri V. K. Nayy= Sfui S. K. Chaudhuri, Director & Head (Chem) [Representing Director General(Er-oflcio )]

U .K. Paints Industnes, BIS Directorate General

Member Secretary SHRI N.K. BANSAL, Joint Director (Chem),

BJS

..

Published Printed

by Bureau of Indian at MULTICOLOR

Standards, New Delhi and DISPLAY, Calcutta