Textile industry in mostly build in Pakistan ,India , Bangladesh, etc,but textile history London in .
the first skills the textile , manufacturing plants.

  • fabric finishing
  • wool finishing 
  • dray processing 
  • knit fabric finishing 
  • carpet manufacturer  
         Nulli secundus : could with propriety be adopted as the  motto of the British textile industry. in this
country the quality of the home- produced textile fabrics is taken for granted, and in most overseas markets, when are compared side by side with the local products, their qualities are outstanding: they are admitted to be"second to none"
This no accident. It is due to two factors. First, the traditional skill which is employed in all stages of their manufacture, and second, the scientific skill of the textile chemists who exercise supervision on the materials, the processing , and the finished products.
This book has been written with the object of bringing together in one volume a range of analytical and testing methods sufficient to enable most of the problems likely to be encountered in a textile works laboratory, to be investigated,
The methods described cover all textile fibres and the fabrics manu-factured from them ,viz, wool, hair, vegetable and filament fibres, including natural silks, synthetics, and glass. The physical and chemical properties of yarns and fabrics have been dealt with in detail, and separate sections have been allotted to such subjects as Textile
oils, Dyes, Textile chemicals, Detergents, and Wetting Agents. The methods to be used for carryin out biological, optical, and viscosity tests are described as fully as space permits. The concluding chapter entitled statistical methods is of special interest. In this chapter the reader is shown how the probale accuracy of laboratory results obtained on a comparatively small number of identical tests can be calculated.:
  Most of the work is based upon the author's practical experience as a textile cheimst, and in the few places where this does not apply, the author has satisfid himself that the methods of analysis or testing included in the work have been used successfully at one time or ,
Where more then one method is available for carring out paricular tests or series of tests, th emethod which requies the least elaborate apparatus has been chosen for the detiled description. References have , however, been included to the alternative methods which may require the use of equipment wich is not ordinarily available in the textile laboratory.  The author believes that this selection will com-mend itself to textile chemists who have to deal with practical everyday problems in the works laboratory. A few methods are published here for the fist time as the author has not had opportunity during recent years to prepare papers for the publication in journals in the usual way.

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