Heat sensitive glass [electronic resource] / The Corning Museum of Glass.

Title: 
Heat sensitive glass [electronic resource] / The Corning Museum of Glass.
Publisher: 
Corning, N.Y. : Corning Museum of Glass, 2011.
Description: 
1 streaming video file (6 min.) : digital, sd., col.
Other Authors: 
Corning Museum of Glass.
Bib ID: 
134543
Variant Title: 
Also known as: An investigation of some glass decorating techniques used in early 20th-century American factories
Notes: 
This video clip shows parts of the 50th annual Seminar on Glass session by William Gudenrath, "An investigation of some glass decorating techniques used in early 20th-century American factories." See: Corning Museum of Glass, Seminar on Glass, 2011, Disc 14 (Bib no. 128449)
Mode of access: internet.
Glass that gradually shades from one color to another has ingredients such as uranium and gold, which are sensitive to heat. When part of the object is reheated, it "strikes" or changes color. Heat-sensitive glass became very popular in the late 19th century. Many companies used heat-sensitive glass to create a variety of products, sometimes imitating porcelain. A matte finish could be attained by exposing the glass to acid. Companies gave heat-sensitive glass exotic names like Amberina, Peachblow and Burmese.
Produced in conjunction with the 50th annual Seminar on Glass session by William Gudenrath, "An investigation of some glass decorating techniques used in early 20th-century American factories."
David Whitehouse and William Gudenrath, narrators.
Title from resource description page.
With captions.
Event Notes: 
Produced in conjunction with the 50th annual Seminar on Glass session by William Gudenrath, "An investigation of some glass decorating techniques used in early 20th-century American factories."