Volume III of WORSTED PREPARING AND SPINNING. (DRAWING AND SPINNING). THE subjects dealt with in this volume are worsted drawing, including differential bobbin winding and mechanism, or cone drawing; French drawing; throstle spinning of the flyer, cap, and ring types; twisting; warp winding, and warping. Two comparatively long chapters are devoted to the subject of mechanical doffers for flyer and cap frames, which will be found to be fully considered and extensively illustrated. This book is the product of many years of practical experience, teaching, observation, study, and technical conversations. Many of the earliest books on weaving, textiles and needlework, particularly those dating back to the 1900s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive. We are republishing these classic works in affordable, high quality, modern editions, using the original text and artwork.
Good product designs merge materials, technology and hardware into a unified user experience, one where the technology recedes into the background and people benefit from the capabilities and experiences available. By focusing on functional gain, critical awareness and emotive connection, even the most multifaceted and complex technology can be made to feel straightforward and become an integral part of daily life. Researchers, designers and developers must understand how to progress or appropriate the right technical and human knowledge to inform their innovations. The 1st International Smart Design conference provides a timely forum and brings together researchers and practitioners to discuss issues, identify challenges and future directions, and share their R&D findings and experiences in the areas of design, materials and technology.This proceedings of the 1 st Smart Design conference held at Nottingham Trent University in November 2011 includes summaries of the talks given on topics ranging from intelligent textiles design to pharmaceutical packaging to the impact of social and emotional factors on design choices with the aim of informing and inspiring future application and development of smart design.
Assos FF1 RS Spring/Fall JacketTaking the best features of a thermal cycling jacket and blending with those of a lightweight winter softshell, the Assos FF1 RS Spring/Fall Jacket brings unrivalled comfort to your hard, high effort autumn and spring training rides. Assos FF1 CollectionAssos pair with Mercedes-AMG Petronas Motorsport to bring you a collection of Swiss-engineered cycle clothing for bike racers and motorsport enthusiasts alike. The advanced world of Formula1 meets the technical cycling prowess of Assos to give you the very best in performance. The Best of Both.Is the FF1 RS Spring/Fall Jacket a stripped-down softshell? Or a light thermal cycling jersey? In fact, it's a bit of both. The Stratagon Ultra 2L windproof and water-resistant fabric locks in warmth and yet it's incredibly breathable too, ensuring you don't get damp or overheat when your effort levels are high. Extra insulation comes via brushed bi-stretch RX material along the tops of the arms, balanced by super-breathable Simesh underneath the arms and across the centre of the back. When you're going full-speed, the aerodynamically efficient Assos racingFit prevents any excess material from slowing you down. Less drag also equals more energy for your training efforts and to keep you pushing hard on those final few miles to home. The second-skin fit is also enhanced with textiles that wrap and stretch with your arms and torso. The Triple Ram Pocket design keeps essentials safely stowed and yet easily to hand. It's easy to add too many layers when autumn or spring weather arrives, particularly if you're training efforts are high. The FF1 RS Spring/Fall Jacket lessens the guesswork. Adapt your warmth via your base layer and let the jacket handle the rest.Features:Materials: 40% Polyester, 15% Elastane, 45% PolyamideStratagon Ultra 2L windproof and highly breathable softshell constructed with a PU bonded membraneBreathability: MVP 19,000g/m2/24h; Water Column: 10,000mmCraq circular-knit fabric developed to wick moisture, add light insulation, and deliver a second-skin racing fitSimesh stretchy material on the underarms ensures high levels of ventilation - fast drying with mono-stretch, complete with built-in odorControl2W waistWave - Stitch construction on the waist preserves the natural stretch of the front panel's textileTriple Ramp PocketsFull-Length ZipperRaglan Cut sleeve design for greater range of motionracingFit: A fit that is tighter and slightly more compressive than Assos' regularFit options. May feel restrictive out of the riding position but feels like a second skin while riding, resulting in improved comfort and less dragBuy Assos Clothing from Chain Reaction Cycles, the World's Largest Online Bike Store.
The technical importance of flexible composite structures needs no emphasis nor has there been any lack of material descriptive of their manufacture or properties. The starting points of such descriptions have invariably been from the viewpoint of the rubber industry and the presence of a suitable textile has been taken for granted, its strength properties indicated and the technological content confined to the manufacturing process within the rubber industry. An attempt is made here to work from the textile outwards. Industrial fabrics are far heavier than garment textiles, are not produced in the same bulk quantities and need to be specially constructed to provide the balance of properties which will combine with those of the rubber to give the final. product. The most important composite structure formed from textiles and rubber is, of course, the pneumatic tyre. It may therefore seem strange that no chapter deals with this. The reason is quite simple. To deal with the structure and design of the pneumatic tyre in a similar depth of detail as is done here for conveyor or power transmission belting, or hose, would require disproportionate space, in fact, a second volume equal in size to the present one. This book discusses from the textile viewpoint the various reinforced rubber structures used industrially with the exception of the tyre. These other uses of industrial fabrics can be discussed in adequate detail and cover the whole range of the technology involved in the space available in the one volume.
Overview Unlike any other reference, Handbook of Manufacturing Processes is an in-depth compilation of the workings of more than 1500 different manufacturing processes in metalworking, chemicals, textiles, plastics, ceramics, electronics, wood and food industries; as well as how more than 600 important products, components, materials are made. Logically organized in two sections -- a process section and a products section -- it describes clearly and succinctly the operations performed in the worlds factories. Heavily illustrated, it is a comprehensive source of technical manufacturing information that manufacturing engineers and managers, process engineers, and anyone who has an interest in or needs to know about manufacturing operations and products will not easily find anywhere else.
Exam board: AQA Level: A-level Subject: Design and Technology First teaching: September 2017 First exams: Summer 2018 (AS) Summer 2019 (A-Level) Encourage your students to be creative, innovative and critical designers with a textbook that builds in-depth knowledge and understanding of the materials, components and processes associated with the creation of fashion and textile products. Our experienced author team will help guide you through the requirements of the specification, covering the core technical and designing and making principles needed for the 2017 AQA AS and A-level Design and Technology Fashion and Textiles specification. - Explores real-world contexts for fashion and textiles - Develops practical skills and theoretical knowledge and builds student confidence - Supports students with the application of maths skills to fashion and textiles - Helps guide students through the requirements of the Non-Exam Assessments and the written exams at both AS and A-level
Visiting local production workshops and discussions with designers and textile producers is really what allows us to develop a fuller appreciation and outlook into a world filled with color and seeped in tradition and old-world techniques.Getting an interactive, hands-on experience, unlike any other by leading textile craftsmen offers us a fresh new perspective on the technical composition of Indian textiles as we pace ourselves through exquisite handmade garments adorned with silver and gold warq printing. With a textile designer at the helm, we leap into the sensitivity of blending block prints and traditional textile designs and accessories now taking the form of contemporary fashions. . A visit to a traditional block maker and printer provides us a peek into his collection of exquisite brass blocks, hand blocks which are no longer available and are priceless.
3D shaped fabrics are widely used for producing technical applications including textile composites, medical textiles, and protective textiles. Textile engineers and material scientists have developed 3D textile preforms for composites, which are becoming more popular in many areas due to their light weight, dimensional stability, and high strength properties. Architecture of a textile preform can vary from a simple planar sheet to complex 3D shell shapes. This book aims to exploit the potentials of conventional looms for producing dome-shaped fabrics for technical applications, such as protective helmet, aircraft seat, motorcycle seat, and bullet-proof vest for women. Second objective of this research is to develop methods for evaluating the dome effect of fabrics. A dome tester has been developed in the research with the capability of measuring the dome formability and also the fabric mouldability. The results of both evaluation methods for the dome formability revealed that loose fabric structures lead to better dome formability for all fabric types. The results also showed that increasing the number of layers for the multi-layer fabrics has produced less obvious dome effects.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Vkhutemas (Russian: , acronym for - Vysshiye Khudozhestvenno-Tekhnicheskiye Masterskiye (Higher Art and Technical Studios)) was the Russian state art and technical school founded in 1920 in Moscow. The workshops were established by a decree from Vladimir Lenin with the intentions, in the words of the Soviet government, "to prepare master artists of the highest qualifications for industry, and builders and managers for professional-technical education." The school had 100 faculty members and an enrollment of 2,500 students. Vkhutemas was formed by a merger of two previous schools: the Moscow School of Painting, Sculpture and Architecture and the Stroganov School of Applied Arts. The workshops had artistic and industrial faculties, the art faculty taught courses in graphics, sculpture and architecture while the industrial faculty taught courses in printing, textiles, ceramics, woodworking, and metalworking.
'The Handbook of sustainable textile production' is a compilation of technical, economic, and environmental data from thetextile production chain. The book defines the principles of sustainability and its use in legislation and industry before going on to investigate the impact of textiles throughout the supply chain, starting with the raw fiber through to fabric production, consumption and disposal. It examines textile process technology and methods for specifying quality and functions in textile products in order to reduce textile waste and improve sustainability. The book investigates the series of Life Cycle Assessments (LCAs) carried out in the European textile industry. These studies comprise a range of processes from cotton growing, spinning and weaving to the recycling of textiles. The book contains a discussion on sustainable textiles from a product development and marketing perspective.
Colloquium on„Integrated Best Available Wastewater Management in the Textile Sector“September 19, 2018at Max-Planck-Institut für Festkörperforschung Lecture Hall 2D5, Heisenbergstraße 1, 70569 Stuttgart-BüsnauScientific Head: Dr.-Ing. Harald Schönberger University of Stuttgart Institute for Sanitary Engineering, Water Quality and Solid Waste Management (ISWA)Apart from cotton cultivation and the production of dyestuffs and optical brighteners, textile finishing – also called textile wet processing – is one of the environmental hotspots. The dominating emission mass stream from textile finishing is wastewater as practically all inorganic and most of the organic (more than 90 %) chemical compounds are discharged with wastewater. Emissions to air, although not negligible, and with solid wastes are of significant lower relevance. In addition, in many parts of the globe, water availability and water scarcity respectively are of increasing concern triggering the need to avoid, reduce or recycle textile wastewater.Against this background the colloquium will contribute to the development of integrated best available wastewater management practices in the textile sector. This comprises the minimisation of water, energy and chemicals consumption by process optimisation (process- and production-integrated measures) and the careful selection of chemicals products. The latter means that the chemical products should be free of substances which are non-biodegradable or which are toxic or do have a negative impact on aquatic life.As textile wastewater pollution cannot be fully prevented at source, the colloquium also focusses on its advanced and effective treatment with special consideration of its recycling in case of limited water availability or scarcity.The programme covers the aforementioned aspects. Well-known speakers will present latest technologies and technical concepts to the audience from textile finishing industries, retailers and brands, techniques providers, textile associations and authorities from national, regional and local level, GIZ and representatives of the German Partnership for Sustainable Textiles.The colloquium is being organised by the “Forschungs- und Entwicklungsinstitut für Industrie- und Siedlungswasserwirtschaft sowie Abfallwirtschaft e.V. (FEI)” in cooperation with the Institute for Sanitary Engineering, Water Quality and Solid Waste Management (ISWA) of the University of Stuttgart and the Partnership for Sustainable Textiles.