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  2. How to Get Oil Stains Out of Clothes - AOL

    www.aol.com/oil-stains-clothes-010000793.html

    Here’s how the process breaks down: 1. Treat Spray the (dry) stain with a generous amount of dry shampoo. You will want to use enough of the stuff to see a powdery build-up on the fabric. 2. Wait...

  3. Bio-Oil is on sale on Amazon - aol.com

    www.aol.com/lifestyle/bio-oil-sale-211321616.html

    Bio-Oil Skincare Oil. $9 $12 Save $3. Used to diminish wrinkles, scars and stretch marks, this oil is packed with goodness like vitamins A and E, chamomile, sunflower and lavender oils. $9 at ...

  4. Wood stain - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wood_stain

    A tin of wood stain. Blue-coloured wood stain. Wood stain is a type of paint used to colour wood and consists of colourants dissolved and/or suspended in a 'vehicle' or solvent. Vehicle is the preferred term, as the contents of a stain may not be truly dissolved in the vehicle, but rather suspended, and thus the vehicle may not be a true solvent.

  5. Stain removal - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stain_removal

    Most stains are removed by dissolving them with a solvent. The solvent to use is dependent on two factors: the agent that is causing the stain, and the material that has been stained. Different solvents will dissolve different stains, and the application of some solvents is limited by the fact that they not only dissolve the stain, but also ...

  6. Romanowsky stain - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Romanowsky_stain

    Blood film with Giemsa stain. White blood cells (center) surrounded by red blood cells. Romanowsky staining, also known as Romanowsky–Giemsa staining, is a prototypical staining technique that was the forerunner of several distinct but similar stains widely used in hematology (the study of blood) and cytopathology (the study of diseased cells).

  7. Papanicolaou stain - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Papanicolaou_stain

    Papanicolaou stain (also Papanicolaou's stain and Pap stain) is a multichromatic (multicolored) cytological staining technique developed by George Papanicolaou in 1942. [1] [2] [3] The Papanicolaou stain is one of the most widely used stains in cytology, [1] where it is used to aid pathologists in making a diagnosis.

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