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Soda Ash

Soda Ash

It is a long established fact that a reader will be distracted by the readable content of a page when looking at its layout. The point of using Lorem Ipsum is that it has a more-or-less normal distribution of letters, as opposed to using ‘Content here, content here’

Sodium sulfate

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Sodium sulfate (also known as sodium sulphate or sulfate of soda) is the inorganic compound with formula Na2SO4 as well as several related hydrates. All forms are white solids that are highly soluble in water. With an annual production of 6 million tonnes, the decahydrate is a major commodity chemical product.



A colorful speckle composition in laundry detergent powders and tablets is diverse. The speckles feature exceptional dissolution behavior and flow properties and should leave no residue or cause adverse effects, such as staining, on the laundry.

The overall composition usually comprises a major proportion of white or neutral particles and a minor proportion of colorful speckles. However, it’s not uncommon to have a compound featuring a significant proportion of colorful particles as the base, mixed with a small amount of a contrasting hue.

Apart from purely aesthetic purposes, colorful speckles can serve some practical functions, too. Including visually contrasting particles can be a clue to the consumer, indicating the presence of some specific ingredient, such as bleach.

If used solely as a visual enhancer, the colorful speckles composition is commonly present in an amount of 1% – 3%.

The colorful speckles are especially suitable for incorporation in detergent compounds which contain sodium chloride.


Suger’s family origins are unknown. Several times in his writings he suggests that his was a humble background, though this may just be a topos or convention of autobiographical writing. In 1091, at the age of ten, Suger was given as an oblate to the abbey of St. Denis, where he began his education. He trained at the priory of Saint-Denis de l’Estrée, and there first met the future king Louis VI of France. From 1104 to 1106, Suger attended another school, perhaps that attached to the abbey of Saint-Benoît-sur-Loire. In 1106 he became secretary to the abbot of Saint-Denis. In the following year he became provost of Berneval in Normandy, and in 1109 of Toury. In 1118, Louis VI sent Suger to the court of Pope Gelasius II at Maguelonne (at Montpellier, Gulf of Lyon), and he lived from 1121 to 1122 at the court of Gelasius’s successor, Calixtus II.