Man made fiber processing, 1966
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Man made fiber processing, 1966

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Published by Noyes Development Corp. in Park Ridge, N.J .
Written in English


  • Textile fibers, Synthetic.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[by] Arthur Alexander.
SeriesChemical process monograph, no. 25
LC ClassificationsTS1548.5 .A6
The Physical Object
Pagination195 p.
Number of Pages195
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5991688M
LC Control Number66022760

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Powered by Create your own unique website with customizable templates. Get Started. Man-made fibre - Man-made fibre - Processing and fabrication: Polymer that is to be converted into fibre must first be converted to a liquid or semiliquid state, either by being dissolved in a solvent or by being heated until molten. This process frees the long molecules from close association with one another, allowing them to move independently. The polymer coating can be applied neat, from solution, as an emulsion, or in the form of a film or thin foam. Inflexible fiber-polymer composite sub­ strates are formed by imbedding fibers, fiber webs, fiber tows, or fabrics in a stiff polymer matrix.   Man-made fibers are fibers in which either the basic chemical units have been formed by chemical synthesis followed by fiber formation or the polymers from natural sources have been dissolved and regenerated after passage through a spinneret to form fibers. This fibre came to success when the researchers obtained a product by condensation of molecules presenting two reactive aminic groups Author: Textile School.

  All man made fiber spinning process are based on three general steps. These steps are: Conversion of a polymer into a liquid or spinning solution, also called a dope. Extruding the solution through a spinneret to from a filament or fiber. Solidifying . The Significance of Man-made Fibres for the Textile Market The development The future – – – Milestones in Man-made Fibres Looking back at the history of man-made fibres As early as the Englishman Robert Hooke came up with the idea ofFile Size: KB. The public has always been concerned about the cleanliness, safety, and wholesomeness of its food supply. In early agrarian societies, people personally observed food from harvest to consumption. Today, consumers rely on unseen third parties to scrutinize the safety and wholesomeness of perishable foods and to protect them against natural and man-made hazards that can enter the food chain.   Volume 2 Man-Made Fibres |Handbook of Textile Testing and Quality Control |Handbook on cotton spinning industry |Handbook of Worsted Wool and Blended |Handbook of Yarn Production Technology| science and economics |Identification of Textile Fibers |Mechanics of fiber and textile reinforced cement composites |Modern Approach to Maintenance in Spinning |Physical Properties of Textile Fibres |Physical Testing of Textiles |Polyesters and polyamides |Polyolefin Fibres .

Man-made fibre, fibre whose chemical composition, structure, and properties are significantly modified during the manufacturing process. Man-made fibres are spun and woven into a huge number of consumer and industrial products, including garments such as shirts, scarves, and hosiery; home furnishings such as upholstery, carpets, and drapes; and industrial parts such as tire cord, flame-proof.   Man-made fiber: Man-made fiber is also known as synthetic or artificial fiber. This fiber’s raw material is synthetic which is produced by polymerization process. During the manufacturing process of man-made fiber, anyone can easily modify its properties and characteristic. But in natural fiber processing it’s not possible. It shows negligible production increases and consequently its share in the man-made fibre market fell from 20% in to 9% in Polypropylene fibre This is the last-born man-made fibre and, as it is used also in near sectors (as in the plastic industry), its importance in the textile sector was not always adequately monitored.   Those fibers made by chemical synthesis are often called synthetic fibers, while fibers regenerated from natural polymer sources are called regenerated fibers or natural polymer fibers. In other words, all synthetic fibers and regenerated fibers are man-made fibers, since man is involved in the actual fiber formation : Textile School.