RIT Fabric Dye vs Dylon Fabric Dye

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RIT Fabric Dye vs Dylon Fabric Dye

Just because your favourite black shirt or red tablecloth looks faded does not mean you hide it in the back of the wardrobe. Use fabric dye to spruce up its colour, or cover a stain so you continue to enjoy the item for years to come. Not sure which dye to purchase? Look over the particulars of Rit dye vs DYLON dye, available from eBay sellers, and decide which one suits your purposes.

 

Rit Fabric Dye

There is a better than average chance that your grandmother uses Rit fabric dye, and has so for decades. Teenagers love to use the power of Rit liquid dye to make multicoloured shirts using a tie dye kit for instant fashion changes. Those familiar 236 ml bottles grace laundry shelves and crafters' supply bins and dye up to 907 grams of clothes for every bottle. Rit does not blend with acrylic or polyester fabrics treated with water repellant or dry-clean-only material. Keep it away from fibreglass and plastic, as it stains those items, as well as your hands, so wear gloves when handling the pigment. Use the dye when colouring cotton, linen, silk, wool, and ramie fabrics.

 

DYLON Fabric Dye

Another fabric dye available is either DYLON machine dye for large items or DYLON hand dye for smaller articles. You must add salt to the dye so the ink absorbs into the material. DYLON's pre-dye product removes all colour from a fabric allowing you to choose any new colour you desire for a fabric makeover. Once you dye fabric with DYLON, it is permanent and colourfast, meaning it does not wash out but fades naturally over time with use.

 

Rit Fabric Dye vs DYLON Fabric Dye

Keep a supply of salt on hand when using DYLON dyes since this is a requirement when using the product. DYLON gives buyers a choice of purchasing just enough product for a specific job, small or large, so they do not buy too much and never use it. Rit fabric dyes tend to fade when washed after the treatment unless you remember to wash in cold water. DYLON created a cold-water dye to use with natural fibres; whereas Rit instructs users to dissolve the dye in very hot water to achieve the deepest colour tone, and notes that the dye does not adhere to cold water fabrics. Most Rit users get quick results with the dye without leaving fabric in the bath for the allotted time. Those using DYLON dyes note that taking fabric out too soon makes the material blotchy and uneven.

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