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Rhubarb Shift Tint 001859

  • Sheet Glass

  • Rod

  • Frit

  • Stringer

  • Billets

Rhubarb Shift Tint Sheet Glass

Rhubarb Shift Tint Sheet Glass 001859-0030-x-xxxx

Contains

Selenium

May React With

Copper, Lead, Silver

Cold Characteristics

Consistent color.

Working Notes

Color is essentially stable through firings, though color may develop slightly when casting thicker material. See billet tab for more information.

Fusible / Bullseye-compatible.

Rhubarb Shift Tint Rod

Rhubarb Shift Tint Rod 001859-0576-F-xxxx

Cold Characteristics

Though it depends on somewhat on the light source, this glass is typically green where thin and pink where thick.

Working Notes

Hues of shift colors change depending on thickness and/or lighting, regardless of whether they have been fired or not.

Torch: A stable tint that is not prone to reduction in a neutral flame.

Kiln: Working properties and kilnformed characteristics are consistent with sheet glass. See sheet glass notes for this style.

Other

Finished work will have the same color shift properties found in the cold glass. When used in small amounts, the shift between green and pink in this rare earth glass is subtle. The color shift becomes more dramatic in thicker applications and depends on the light source. In mixed types of light it appears to be brown. Not a striking glass.

Rhubarb Shift Tint Frit

Rhubarb Shift Tint Frit 001859-0002-F-xxxx

Working Notes

Hues of shift colors change depending on thickness and/or lighting, regardless of whether they have been fired or not.

Rhubarb Shift Tint Stringer

Rhubarb Shift Tint Stringer 001859-0272-x-xxxx

Working Notes

Hues of shift colors change depending on thickness and/or lighting, regardless of whether they have been fired or not.

Rhubarb Shift Tint Billets

Rhubarb Shift Tint Billets 001859-0065-F-xxxx.jpg

Working Notes

Expect the color to slightly shift and/or darken when firing to full fuse and casting temperatures. This subtle change compared to the unfired glass will be more apparent in thicker sections. Although true with other forms of this glass, it is most noticeable when making the thicker works for which billets were developed.