Textile sentence example

textile
  • Textile plants are extremely common.

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  • The formerly flourishing textile industries are now of small importance.

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  • The other textile industries (flax, jute, &c.) have made notable progress.

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  • Stendal is the seat of a large railway workshop, and carries on various branches of textile industry, besides the manufacture of tobacco, machinery, stoves, gold-leaf, &c. The earliest printing-press in the.

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  • The chief imports are textile fabrics, rice and petroleum.

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  • The non-importation sentiment preceding the War of Independence fostered home manufactures considerably, and the Embargo and Non-Intercourse Acts before the war of 1812, as well as that war itself (despite the subsequent glut of British goods) had a much greater effect; for they mark the introduction of the factory system, which by 1830 was firmly established in the textile industry and was rapidly transforming other industries.

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  • Textile Fabrics and Embroider yIn no branch of applied art does the decorative genius of Japan show more attractive results than in that of textile fabrics, and in none has there been more conspicuous progress during recent years.

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  • Textile, building and mining industries show the highest percentage of strikes, since they give employment to large numbers of men concentrated in single localities.

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  • The richest, however, of the co-operative societies, though few in number, are those for the production of electricity, for textile industries and for ceramic and glass manufactures.

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  • Tile chief textile plants are hemp, flax and cotton.

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  • Vermont was almost the last of the New England states to develop textile manufactures, though the manufacture of woollen goods was begun in 1824.

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  • Yarns, textile goods and weaving industries generally have not attained any great dimensions, but there are large jute-spinning mills and factories for cotton-wool and cotton driving - belts.

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  • The ordinary macintosh or waterproof cloth is prepared by spreading on the textile fabric layer after layer of indiarubber paste or solution made with benzol or coal-naphtha.

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  • The commonwealth contributes to the support of textile schools in cities in which 450,000 spindles are in operation.

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  • All textile work was done by hand; the only devices known were the bark peeler and beater, the shredder, the flint-knife, the spindle, the rope-twister, the bodkin, the warp-beam and the most primitive harness.

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  • Textile work in other parts of South America did not differ from that of the Southern states of the Union.

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  • The addition of brilliant ornamentation in shell, teeth, feathers, wings of insects and dyed fibres completed the round of the textile art.

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  • Of the other textile industries none except the manufacture of carpets and rugs and silk and silk goods has become very prominent, and yet the total value of all textile products in 1905 was $123,668,177.

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  • In textile industries silk holds the first place.

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  • As a textile artist, her quilts reflect her love of fabric and texture.

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  • Next to agriculture which supports about 20% of the population, by far the most important industry is the textile.

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  • An improvement was shown only in the position of employees in smelting works, otherwise a deterioration is to be observed everywhere, most markedly in the textile industry.

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  • It has the principal tobacco and cigar factory of the state monopoly, which employs about 2500 hands, and has besides a large and important textile and glass industry, corn and saw-mills, pottery and brewing.

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  • Other towns of importance in the republic are Brno (Briinn), with 200,000 inhabitants, the capital of Moravia, and the centre of an old established and flourishing textile industry; Plzen (Pilsen) with 10o,000 inhabitants, famous for its beer and as the seat of the Skoda iron works; Kosice (Kaschau), the commercial centre of eastern Slovakia; and UThorod (Ungvar), the capital of Russinia.

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  • The art museum, in Eden Park, contains paintings by celebrated European and American artists, statuary, engravings, etchings, metal work, wood carving, textile fabrics, pottery, and an excellent collection in American ethnology and archaeology.

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  • There are classical and modern schools and a school of textile industry.

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  • In the measurement of woollen and other textile fabrics, as to quality, strength, number of threads, &c., there exists at Bradford a voluntary standardizing institution known as the Conditioning House (Bradford Corporation Act 1887), the work of which has been extended to a chemical analysis of fabrics.

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  • The most important textile industry is cotton manufacture, which has become a highly successful feature in the industrial life of the republic. There were 146 factories in 1905, of which 19 were idle, and these were distributed over a very large part of the country.

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  • The principal textile manufactures in order of importance are worsted, employing some 36,000 hands, females considerably outnumbering males; woollens, employing some 8000, silk and cotton.

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  • The corporation maintains a conditioning-hall for testing textile materials.

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  • It has important textile, malt and sugar industries, distilling, brewing and milling, manufactures of agricultural implements and lucifer matches.

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  • The textile industries are prosecuted chiefly in the towns.

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  • Velvet is the special feature of the industry, about one-half of the looms being devoted to this textile, the remainder being devoted to union satins, pure broad silk goods and ribbons.

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  • The yarn is now ready for reeling into skeins or for warping, both of which operations are common to all the textile yarns.

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  • About half the inhabitants are employed in the textile factories.

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  • There is a considerable textile industry, together with the manufacture of shoes, machinery and milling.

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  • At the foot of the Riesengebirge, and along the southern mountain line generally, the textile industries prevail.

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  • Like its adjoining provinces, Silesia boasts of a great and varied industrial activity, chiefly represented by the metallurgic and textile industries in all their branches.

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  • It comprises valuable pictures, textile fabrics, arms, armour and a number of antiquities, and is exhibited in the house once occupied by the founder.

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  • Besides this staple trade, there are various textile manufactures and extensive breweries; while stone and slate quarries, as well as coal-mines, are worked in the neighbourhood.

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  • Ghent is the capital of the textile industry, and all the towns of Flanders are actively engaged in producing woollen and cotton materials and in lace manufacture.

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  • Manufactures and Mines.-Since 1864, and more especially since 1875, there has been a remarkable development of manufacturing enterprise in Poland, the branch of industry which has shown the greatest progress being the textile.

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  • It is the chief seat of the textile industry in south Germany, and its cloth, cotton goods and linen manufactories employ about 10,000 hands.

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  • Although linen was formerly one of her most important articles of manufacture, Germany is now left far behind in this industry by Great Britain, France and Austria-Hungary, This branch of textile manufacture has its principal centres in Silesia, Westphalia, Saxony and Wurttemberg, while Hirschberg in Silesia, Bielefeld in Westphalia and Zittau in Saxony are noted for the excellence of theirproductions.

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  • In the textile industry for flax and hemp there were, in 1905, 276,000 fine spindles, 22,300 hand-looms and 17,600 power-looms in operation, and, in 1905, linen and jute materials were exported of an estimated value of over 2,000,000.

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  • This was done during the year 1877, and in the new treaty, while raw material was still imported free of duty, a low duty was placed on textile goods as well as on corn, and the excise on sugar and brandy was raised.

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  • In 1887 a further increase of duties was laid on corn (this was at the desire of Hungary as against Rumania, for a vigorous customs war was being carried on at this time) and on woollen and textile goods.

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  • It is remarkable mainly for its textile factories.

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  • Some brewing, distilling and tanning are carried on, and the manufacture of very beautiful lace is maintained at the Convent of the Good Shepherd; but a formerly important textile industry has lapsed.

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  • The total number of persons working in textile fabrics in 1901, exclusive of 21,849 drapers, mercers and other dealers, but including 43,040 employed in mixed or unspecified materials (hosiery, lace, carpets, rugs, fancy goods, &c., besides a large number of " undefined " factory hands and weavers), amounted to 174,547 persons.

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  • The textile industries for which Amiens has been celebrated since the middle ages include manufactures of velvet, cotton-, wool-, silk-, hempand flax-spinning, and the weaving of hosiery and a variety of mixed fabrics.

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  • Silk ribbon weaving, textile industries and the manufacture of tiles are carried on.

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  • Caustic soda is used in very large quantities in the manufacture of soap, paper, textile fabrics, alizarin and other colouring matters, and for many other purposes.

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  • The production of these for the use of papermakers and bleachers of textile fabrics has become an important industry, but does not enter into our province.

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  • There are some small industries, embracing textile manufactures, oil mills and tanneries, and a trade in wine, while near the town are extensive quarries of basalt.

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  • Among the schools and scientific institutions of the town the most important is the higher grade technical school for the study of the textile industries, which is attended by students from all parts of the world.

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  • The most important is the textile industry, which centres in Apolda.

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  • Colmar is the centre of considerable textile industries, comprising wool, cotton and silk-weaving, and has important manufactures of sewing thread, starch, sugar and machinery.

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  • The Lowell textile school, opened in 1897, offers courses in cotton manufacturing, wool manufacturing, designing, chemistry and dyeing, and textile engineering; evening drawing schools and manual training in the public schools have contributed to the high degree of technical perfection in the factories.

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  • Carpets and textile machinery are allied manufactures of importance.

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  • Since 1880 there has been a rapid development in textile manufacture, for which the water power of the Piedmont region is used.

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  • When the commerce of New England was interrupted as a consequence of the Napoleonic wars, the abundance of water power afforded by the rivers encouraged manufacturing, and the region rapidly acquired prominence in this industry, especially in the manufacture of textiles, of boots and shoes, and of paper and wood pulp; in 1905 the value of the textile products of New England (excluding flax, hemp and jute) alone was $522,821,440 (more than 45% of that of the entire country), the value of boots and shoes was $181,023,946 (more than 55% of the total for the entire country), the value of paper and wood pulp was $49,813,133 (more than one-quarter of that of the entire country), and the value of all factory products amounted to $2,025,998,437 (nearly one-seventh of the total for the entire country).

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  • In the industrial suburb of Schoolfield, which in 1908 had a population of about 3000, there is a large textile mill.

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  • The textile industries are making rapid progress, and their produce, notwithstanding the high duties, is exported to Russia.

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  • In the textile industries "alpaca" is a name given to two distinct things.

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  • Long before jute came to occupy a prominent place amongst the textile fibres of Europe, it formed The lower qualities are, naturally, divided into fewer varieties.

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  • The success of the mechanical method of spinning and weaving of jute in Dundee and district led to the introduction of textile machinery into and around Calcutta.

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  • Textile Industries.-The most important of the textile industries of Great Britain is cotton manufacture.

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  • The decline during the four years, it will be seen, was greatest in all textile manufactures, and least in coal and machinery.

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  • The principal centres of the textile industry are Norrkoping in Ostergotland and Boras in Elfsborg Lan, where there are weaving schools; and the industry is spread over Elfsborg Lan and the vicinity of Gothenburg.

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  • In recent days the fibre of the leaves has been extracted in some quantity and applied to textile purposes under the name of waldwolle, both in Germany and Sweden.

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  • They are classified under the respective heads of porcelain and earthenware, tiles, arms and armour, textile fabrics, needlework and embroidery, metal-work, wood carving and mosaic-painting, manuscripts, enamel, jewelry and musical instruments.

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  • The textile industry stands in the front rank and is mostly concentrated in the north-east corner of Bohemia, round Reichenberg, and in the valley of the Lower Elbe.

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  • The textile industries taken together are the most important of the manufacturing industries, having a greater output (in 1900, $81,910,850; in 1905, $96,060,407), employing more labourers and capital, and paying more wages than any other group. Among the various textiles silk takes the first place, the value of the factory product in 1900 being $39,966,662, and in 1905, $42,862,907.

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  • In 1900 the value of the silk output was 48.8% of the total value of the textiles, and silk manufacturing was more important than any other industry (textile or not); in 1905, however, owing to the great progress in other industries, silk had dropped to fourth place, but still contributed 44.6% of the value of the textiles.

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  • A second textile industry in which New Jersey in 1900 and in 1905 took first rank was the manufacture of felt hats; the total value of the product in 1905 was 16,540,433, a gain of 32.3% since 1900, and constituting 26% of the value of the product of the entire United States.

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  • In England, then, two broad classes of industry may be taken up for primary consideration - the textile and the metal.

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  • Long after textile and other industries had been flourishing in the leading states of the continent, in the Netherlands, Flanders and France, England remained, as a whole, an agricultural and pastoral country, content to export her riches in wool, and to import them again, greatly enhanced in value, as clothing.

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  • The invention of the steam engine, following quickly upon that of the carding machine, the spinning jenny, and other ingenious machinery employed in textile manufactures, gave an extraordinary impulse to their development, and, with them, that of kindred branches of industry.

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  • Among other textile industries attaching to definite localities may be mentioned the silk manufacture of eastern Staffordshire and Cheshire, as at Congleton and Macclesfield; and the hosiery and lace manufactures of Nottinghamshire, Derbyshire and Leicestershire.

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  • The textile manufactures occupied a total of 994,668 persons, of which the cotton industry occupied 529,131.

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  • Tailoring and the textile clothing industries and trade generally occupied 602,881; teaching 172,873; nursing and other work in institutions 104,036; and the civil service, clerkships and similar occupations 82,635.

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  • The chief exports to foreign countries are textile fabrics, Indian corn, meat, dairy products, apples, paraffin, boards and shooks; the chief imports from foreign countries are sugar, molasses and wool.

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  • The story probably indicates the superiority of Asia over Greece in the textile arts.

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  • Artificial silk is important among the textile products.

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  • It is situated at the confluence of the Beraun with the Litawa river, and is the seat of important textile industry, sugar-refining, corn-milling and brewing.

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  • There are several high-grade public schools, academies of technical science, engineering and textile industry, and a missionary theological seminary.

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  • There are also textile manufactures, paper-factories (on Munksjii), and mechanical works.

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  • At this period a textile industry was started here, the first of any importance in Sweden.

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  • Next come its cotton-spinning, hosiery, textile and glove manufactures, in which a large trade is done with Great Britain and the United States.

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  • The first place is occupied by the iron industries, embracing foundries, furnaces, engineering and machine shops, &c. Next come cotton spinning and weaving, calico printing, yarn-spinning, dyeing and similar textile branches, besides a variety of other industries.

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  • The agricultural products include cotton, coffee, tobacco and cereals, and the forests produce rubber, vanilla and various textile fibres.

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  • In 1850 the number of persons employed in flax mills and factories was 21,121; in 1901 the number in flax, hemp and jute textile factories was 64,802.

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  • Connecticut has long ranked high in textile manufactures, but the product of cotton goods in 1900 ($15,489,442) and in 1905 ($ 18, 2 39, 1 55) had not materially advanced beyond that of 1890 ($ 1 5,4 0 9,476), this being due to the increase in cotton manufacturing in the South.

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  • The value of the products of all the textile industries combined increased from $46,819,399 in 1900 to $56,933,113 in 1905, when the combined textile product value was greater than that of any other manufactured product in the state.

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  • In 1905 the textile industry had an invested capital of $8,583,133, and a product valued at $6,895,203.

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  • Inventor of a process for making potash alum, used in textile dyeing.

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  • The commonest category is that representing textile manufacture and the objects included pin beaters, a needle and a spindle whorl.

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  • Textile mills, churches, schools, hospitals, farm buildings, railroad stations or Ministry of Defense sites are just a few examples.

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  • Nestled in the heart of Hackney, London, among textile factories and greasy caffs, the area and building are rundown and dingy.

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  • The second was to take my ONC in textile coloration at Bradford College.

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  • It has never received Government funding yet it continues to be the world's premier training institution for textile conservators.

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  • The textile conservators considered it too fragile for a move up the road to Kensington Gardens.

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  • Some web sites also offer online convertors and some jobs in textile programs allow you to convert MIDI into RTTTL.

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  • Textile dyeing to improve the dyeing of cellulosic fibers with reactive dyes.

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  • Elsewhere in Greater Manchester a textile factory and a house were struck by lightning although no one was hurt.

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  • In April 1829 textile factory owners began imposing wage reductions on their workers.

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  • It was a fairly poor family with Gaspare being a textile worker.

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  • The powerful Bombay proletariat, concentrated in the textile mills, staged a general strike.

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  • More on Conran Fabrics Craft Textiles The 1960s was an era of revival for many handicrafts, including textile making.

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  • A textile hanging which is delicate and purely decorative should not be described as a rug.

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  • Hemp Textile people have been using hemp Textile people have been using hemp to make textile for some 6000 years all over the world.

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  • My work is mainly inspired by old advertising imagery, naive drawings and textile design.

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  • Later it was bought and the grounds expanded from 20 to 300 acres by local textile magnate Henry Isaac Butterfield.

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  • Shaw and Crompton grew in 19th Century to be a major center of cotton spinning and textile manufacture.

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  • Wolsey is one of the oldest textile companies in Europe and renowned for producing quality, classic menswear.

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  • Last time we visited the mill we met a woman who worked in a textile mill in Leeds almost 50 years ago.

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  • As the center of the textile industry it was often nicknamed the " Bohemian Manchester " .

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  • However, despite these problems, demand remains substantial enough to make second-hand textile export a viable option for textile reuse.

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  • We often arrange an outing to a place of textile interest.

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  • In Calcutta, now the party center, a modest foothold in the textile mills outside Calcutta was gained, but without immediate payoff.

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  • This is a unique and much-needed sourcebook of historical, cultural and modern textile images for inspiration and reference.

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  • Many of these stains were coal tar dyes developed in a dazzling array for the textile industry.

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  • Nestled within the picturesque wooded valley is the site of what was the world's largest asbestos textile factory.

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  • It is constructed to give textured, textile and sculptural qualities.

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  • In 1998 the partnership decided to design its own materials recycling facility to cope with the increased volume of textile materials donated.

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  • Iron goods of various kinds, glass and pottery, school slates, pencils and marbles are produced; the abundant timber fosters the manufacture of all kinds of wooden articles, especially toys; and the textile industry and the manufacture of leather goods, papier mache and sewing-machines are also carried on.

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  • Most of the colleges deal with matters affecting textile and mechanical industries.

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  • They are skilful agriculturists and artisans, especially in textile fabrics and the manufacture of arms. Though native rule is tyrannical and arbitrary, especially in the principalities of Badung and Tabanan, trade and industry could not flourish if insecurity of persons and property existed to any great extent.

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  • The fibres were either animal or vegetable; animal fibres were hair, Textile fur on the skin, feathers, hide, sinew and intestines; vegetable fibres were stalks of small trees, brush, straw, cotton, bast, bark, leaves and seed vessels in great variety as one passes from the north southward through all the culture provinces.

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  • In order to comprehend the more intricate processes of the higher peoples it is necessary to examine the textile industry in all of the culture areas.

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  • Textile work in the Sioux province was chiefly the making of skin garments with sinew long house, the Tlinkit great plank house, the Pueblo with its honeycomb of chambers, the small groups of thatched houses in tropical America and the Patagonian toldos of skin are examples.

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  • Of the makers of paper boxes, of shirts, collars and cuffs, of hosiery and knitting mill operatives, of glove-makers, silk mill operatives and book-binders they are more than half; so also of other textile workers, excluding wool and cotton mill operatives (these last the second largest group of women workers in manufactures), in which occupations males arc in a slight excess.

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  • The iron and machinery trades employ 4500 persons; the textile industries, cotton and yarn spinning and hosiery, 6000; and the making of scientific and musical instruments, including pianos, 2650.

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  • The development of ready-made metal textile machinery, for example, was a result of this system.

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  • Textile workers in Gilan, bus drivers in Tehran, and refinery workers in Abadan all deserve respect.

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  • Reinforced with a unique textile fiber in exposed areas.

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  • Thus it is entirely appropriate that the Library is one of the most important repositories of textile archives.

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  • Based in supermarket and local council sites, our textile banks provide a substantial quantity of saleable stock for the shops.

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  • Annie Garnett learned to spin flax from another group of textile producers in the Lakes - the Langdale Linen Industry.

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  • Textile quotas are to be abolished by 2005, but tariff barriers remain high.

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  • By the 1930s the textile industry was in marked decline.

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  • Her success as a textile designer has meant that some of her designs are still selling today.

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  • The noble comb machine revolutionized the worsted textile industry and was distributed world wide.

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  • Stick with towels manufactured from 100 percent natural fibers because blending the natural fibers with a synthetic can impact the textile's absorbency.

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  • In contrast, hold a low quality towel up to the light and see how obvious the loose weave of the textile is.

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  • He relies on more than 20 years experience in the fashion and textile industry for inspiration.

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  • The Karastan legacy starts with a textile manufacturer by the name of Marshall Field.

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  • They can be elaborate or simple, expensive or refreshingly low cost, but if you plan on adding a textile window treatment, you'll probably have to incorporate a rod of one sort or another.

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  • Ceiling mounted rods - If you want to create a textile room divider or don't have enough space over a window to install a rod, mount it from the ceiling.

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  • Your fluffy towels add texture and appeal to your bathroom, but they aren't the only things that can incorporate winterizing texture and textile appeal.

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  • At one time, this pineapple textile was highly revered and widely traded.

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  • Textile Furnishings Marketplace allows you to shop for a wide range of shower curtains and accessories for all your bathroom décor needs.

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  • In order to qualify, the retailer, textile mill or manufacturer in question must meet select quality standards and construct products made solely of 100 percent American Pima Cotton.

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  • In addition to the Olsens first attempt at retail fashion designing, the twins have expanded their bohemian clothing line to include their brands Elizabeth and James and their 2010 Textile line of denim and casual clothing.

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  • Unfortunately, it took many more years and some Japanese ingenuity before their textile scientists were able to reliably produce and weave that thin thread into something useful.

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  • In terms of style, textile, and color options, these jackets have evolved tremendously since the days of the traditional black leather jacket.

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  • Popular textile choices are polyester microfiber or micro twill.

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  • You may also find a Global Organic Textile Standard (GOTS) label on real organic clothing.

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  • Merino sheep are mainly raised for their fine, long and soft wool fiber, which is considered to be one of the best, highest and softest qualities in the textile industry.

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  • A natural textile made from the pulp of bamboo grass, bamboo is the ultimate sustainable source for textiles.

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  • Global Organic Textile Standard ensures manufacturing and labeling integrity.

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  • Cotton fabrics or blends that include a stretchy textile - like Lycra ® spandex - give cargos a sleek look and comfortable fit.

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  • Sateen is a lustrous textile, which gives this style a buttery hand and soft, luxurious sheen.

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  • This eclectic batik blazer is extremely versatile because of the myriad colors that comprise the pattern of the textile.

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  • Flannel is a napped textile made from wool, cotton, or synthetic fibers used to create sleepwear and bedding.

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  • It is breathable, making it a good choice for a year-round textile.

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  • PreCip® technology produces a textile with a barrier technology that prevents large water molecules from passing through the fabric, but allows small molecules, like skin moisture, to be absorbed.

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  • From baby soft knits to sturdier Merino wool fabrics, the style of the garment determines the textile that is used.

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  • Cotton interlock fabric is a double-knit textile, which is heavier than other cotton knits.

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  • It is an incredibly stretchy textile with exceptional dyeability.

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  • Plus size dance clothes are specially designed garments, usually made by combining fabrics with elastic fibers to create a stretchy textile.

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  • Want the "lightest fabricated textile" in the world?

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  • When searching for unique beach towels, the United Textile Supply company would be a good first step.

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  • These annoying balls are referred to as pills, and they can make your garments, blankets, and other textile items look old and worn out once they start to form.

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  • Items in the Monogram Canvas collection also boast gleaming golden brass hardware, red edge dyeing, leather handles, and textile lining.

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  • Tapestry is a unique form of textile art created in such a way that the threads create a colorful pattern or image.

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  • This bag has an adjustable textile strap and polished brass accents.

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  • It comes in Monogram canvas and has natural cowhide leather trim and a textile lining.

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  • It boasts a roomy main compartment lined in fine textile and leather trim.

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  • These children work in many different venues, including street vending, textile and carpet production, leather tanning, and brick-making.

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  • They have a textile lining, rugged rubber outsole and perforated quarter panel.

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  • It is done in textile suede and is both lightweight and comfortable.

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  • It has a side zip and textile insole for cushioning and support.

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  • There is a molded EVA insole that can be removed, textile lining and toggle laces.

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  • The shoe is breathable, with a textile lining and removable leather insole.

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  • Henrik. A smart short boot with adjustable straps, it offers superior moisture absorption and leather and textile lining.

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  • This not only preserves the textile, which results in longer boot life, but it also keeps the boots looking as great as they feel.

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  • The Japan Textile Inspection Association rates bamboo fabric as anti-bacterial and anti-fungal, qualities retained even after numerous washes.

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  • It uses non-PVC ink for graphic designs, organic cotton and recycled polyester, and many of the products are certified organic according to the Global Organic Textile Standard.

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  • Dreaming Spirals, Liz Plummer's textile art blog, highlights her wonderful painting and dying techniques.

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  • They use the power of your ink jet printer to craft one-of-a-kind textile art that can make a remarkable gift or decorative showpiece.

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  • Cross stitch is a popular textile craft using needle and embroidery floss or thread on cloth to make a picture or design.

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  • This breathable fabric is thick and towel-like to draw moisture away from the skin, and its loose textile weave also helps the robe itself dry faster to keep you warmer.

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  • Well, to clear up any mystery, tricot fabric is actually a textile technique in which nylon or other synthetic fabric, is knitted together.

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  • Wittman Textile offers a 60-day return policy, a 100-percent guarantee against defects, and quantity discounts.

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  • The opportunity of utilizing the wool for textile industries has not yet been taken, though Sardinian women are accustomed to weave strong and durable cloth.

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  • When workmen from any province come, for instance, to St Petersburg to engage in the textile industries, or to work as carpenters, masons, &c., they immediately unite in groups of ten to fifty persons, settle in a house together, keep a common table and pay each his part of the expense to the elected elder of the artel.

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  • It also distinguishes the true cotton from the silk cottons or flosses, the fibres of which have no twist, and do not readily spin into thread, and for this reason, amongst others, are very considerably less important as textile fibres.

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  • These are principally textile, as there are numerous cotton spinning and weaving mills, together with a technical weaving school.

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  • The principal industries are, the metallurgic and textile industries in all their branches, milling, brewing and chemicals; paper, leather and silk; cloth, objets de luxe and millinery; physical and musical instruments; sugar, tobacco factories and foodstuffs.

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  • A large proportion of the inhabitants of the town and the neighbourhood is engaged in woollen and other textile manufactures, the products of which are exported to all parts of the world.

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  • Textile manufacturing by improved methods was hardly well established in Rhode Island before 1825.

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  • Tarrasa is now mostly a modern industrial town, with fine public buildings, including the royal college, built in 1864 for 450 students besides day scholars, the school of arts and handicrafts, the industrial institute, chamber of commerce, hospitals, town hall, clubs, theatres and many large textile factories.

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  • The textile industries (the making of carpets and rugs, cotton goods, cotton smallwares, dyeing and finishing textiles, felt goods, felt hats, hosiery and knit goods, shoddy, silk and silk goods, woollen goods, and worsted goods), employed 32.5% of all manufacturing wage earners in 1905, and their product ($271,369,816) was 24.1% of the total, and of this nearly one-half ($129,171,449) was in cotton goods, being 28.9% of the total output of the country, as compared with I I% for South Carolina, the nearest competitor of Massachusetts.

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  • Saxony is particularly well-equipped with technical schools, the textile industries being especially fostered by numerous schools of weaving, embroidery and lace-making; but the mining academy at Freiberg and the school of forestry at Tharandt are probably the most widely known.

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  • It is less favourably placed in respect of the iron and textile industries, having to rely to a large extent upon the import of raw materials from abroad.

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  • The war, of course, cut off the supply of raw materials for the textile trade, which in 1921 was still suffering from shortage, particularly of raw cotton.

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  • Such was the case not only with some metals, such as lead, zinc, copper, but still more strikingly with textile materials such as wool, flax, and the like, and most of all with agricultural products such as grain, meat and meat products, timber.

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  • Iannina had previously been one of the chief centres of the Thessalian grain trade; it now exports little except cheese, hides, bitumen and sheepskins to the annual value of about £120,000; the imports, which supply only the local demand for provisions, textile goods, hardware, &c., are worth about double that sum.

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  • Sundry experiments have been made to adapt esparto for use in the coarser textile fabrics.

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  • The word is derived from the general resemblance of the texture of plant substance to that of a textile fabric, and dates from a period when the fundamental constitution of plant substance from individual cells was not yet discovered.

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  • As a commercial product spider-silk has been found to be equal, if not superior, to the best silk spun by lepidopterous larvae; but the cannibalistic propensities of spiders, making it impossible to keep more than one in a single receptacle, coupled with the difficulty of getting them to spin freely in a confined space, have hitherto prevented the silk being used on any extensive scale for textile fabrics.

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  • It is the chief seat of the glass pearl and imitation jewelry manufacture, and has also an important textile industry, and produces large quantities of hardware, papier mache and other paper goods.

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  • Like old Babylon, also, Bagdad was celebrated throughout the world for its brilliantcoloured textile fabrics.

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  • Many towns were founded, among which were Dresden, Leipzig and Freiburg; Chemnitz began its textile industry; and although the condition of the peasants was wretched, that of the townsmen was improving.

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  • Iron goods and machinery, glass, earthenware, chemicals and wooden articles, including large quantities of toys, are produced; and various branches of textile industry are carried on.

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  • Textile products were really varied and of considerable importance before 1700.

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  • The textile industries, some of which are of ancient date, are among those that have most rapidly developed.

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  • Air goods, such as cushions, beds, gas bags, and so forth, are made of textile fabrics which have been coated with mixed rubber either by the spreading process above described, or by means of heated rollers, the curing being then effected by steam heat.

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  • The history of Lawrence is largely the history of its textile mills.

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  • The total number of persons engaged in the production of textile fabrics in Burma according to the census of 1901 was 419,007.

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  • There are saw-mills and textile factories in Piatra, which has a considerable trade in wine and timber.

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  • Saxony carries on 26% of the whole textile industry in Germany, a share far in excess of its proportionate population.

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  • The typically industrial region of France is the department of Nord, the seat of the woollen industry, but also prominently concerned in other textile industries, in metal working, and in a variety of other manufactures, fuel for which is supplied by its coal-fields.

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  • At Como 15,000 textile workers remained on strike for nearly a month, but there were no disorders.

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  • Fully half of the manufactures consist of textile goods.

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  • This property is usually obtained by mixing soft and hard soaps, or, more rarely, by adding gum tragacanth to a hard soap. In the textile trades the wool scourer employs a neutral olive-oil soap, or, on account of its cheapness, a neutral curd or curd mottled brand; the cotton cleanser, on the other hand, uses an alkaline soap, but for cleaning printed cottons a neutral olive-oil curd soap is used, for, in this case, free alkali and resin are objectionable; olive-oil soap, free from caustic alkali, but often with sodium carbonate, is also used in cleansing silk fibres, although hard soaps free from resin are frequently employed for their cheapness.

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  • It has iron and brass foundries, machine factories and textile establishments.

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  • The textile and carpet mills are among the most famous in the United States.

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  • But it still retained its importance as a trading and agricultural centre, even in the Roman period, exporting not only agricultural products but textile fabrics and sulphur.

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  • The products of the textile industry in America were bark cloth, wattling for walls, fences and weirs, paper, basketry, matting, loom products, needle or point work, net-work, lacework and embroidery.

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  • Mining industries are still undeveloped, but considerable progress has been made in manufactures, especially of textile fabrics.

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