Green Umbrella ColorFlash™ Concrete Dye is a solvent based, but is VOC compliant with the use of acetone making it an environmentally friendly. This translucent dye uses exceptionally fine molecules of color and deeply penetrates almost all concrete surfaces. Green Umbrella ColorFlash™ Concrete Dye is very successful when coloring concrete. Although GU Dye is colorfast, it is not UV stable in all conditions. Green Umbrella ColorFlash™ Concrete Dye provides 22 standard color possibilities for stencils, patterns, logos and color combinations - with crisp and vibrant color definition. VERSATILE APPLICATIONS:Green Umbrella ColorFlash™ Concrete Dye is specially formulated for use in manufacturing and light assembly plants, warehouse/distribution centers, food service operations, retail stores & showrooms, parking decks, garages, airports, hospitals and any other places where polished concrete surfaces are maintained.SAFER FOR THE ENVIRONMENTGreen Umbrella Concrete Dye is a responsible alternative for professionals concerned about the environmental impact of acid stains. Green Umbrella Concrete Dye is compliant with all state VOC standards, and contains no harmful residues. GREEN UMBRELLA CONCRETE DYE IS AN ENVIRONMENTALLY RESPONSIBLE PRODUCT SUPERIOR FEATURES:Rich color intensity with a wide variety of colorsQuick dryingFor polished and non-polsihed concreteVOC compliantEasy applicationGreat for indoorsExcellent for stencils and artworkEASY TO APPLY - SIMPLE TO MAINTAIN Green Umbrella Concrete Dye is easy to use. Simply mix with one gallon of acetone & penetrating agent and apply using a GU Sprayer with a #8 gray tip for coverage of approximately 400 sq. ft. per gallon. Green Umbrella Concrete Dye dries in minutes. Floors are easy to maintain by auto-scrubbing or damp mopping.* Please note, that as of 2/01/06 the United States Environmental Protection Agency's June 16, 1995 volatile organic compounds (VOC) classification for acetone remains in effect. The EPA has granted acetone VOC-exempt status. In addition, acetone is not a hazardous air pollutant (HAP) under the Clean Air Act Amendment of 1990. Most states, such as California, follow these federal guidelines. Check with your individual state if the question arises.
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