Other loops of yarn, which are formed either

Other
Consumables

Textile

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A
textile is a flexible material consisting of a network of natural or artificial
fibers. Yarn is produced by spinning raw fibers of wool, flax, cotton, hemp, or
other materials to produce long strands. Textiles are formed by weaving,
knitting, crocheting, knotting, or felting.

Production
of Textile

Weaving
is a textile production method which involves interlacing a set of longer
threads (called the warp) with a set of crossing threads (called the weft).
This is done on a frame or machine known as a loom, of which there are many
types. Some weaving is still done by hand, but the clear majority is
mechanized.

Knitting,
looping, and crocheting involve interlacing loops of yarn, which are formed
either on a knitting needle, needle, or on a crochet hook, together in a line.
The processes are different in that knitting has several active loops at one
time, on the knitting needle waiting to interlock with another loop, while
Looping and crocheting never have more than one active loop on the needle.
Knitting can be performed by machine, but crochet can only be performed by
hand.

Spread
Tow is a production method where the yarn is spread into thin tapes, and then
the tapes are woven as warp and weft. This method is mostly used for composite
materials; spread tow fabrics can be made in carbon, aramid, etc.

Braiding
or plaiting involves twisting threads together into cloth. Knotting involves
tying threads together and is used in making macrame.

Lace
is made by interlocking threads together independently, using a backing and any
of the methods described above, to create a fine fabric with open holes in the
work. Lace can be made by either hand or machine.

Carpets,
rugs, velvet, velour, and velveteen are made by interlacing a secondary yarn
through woven cloth, creating a tufted layer known as a nap or pile.

Felting
involves pressing a mat of fibers together, and working them together until
they become tangled. A liquid, such as soapy water, is usually added to
lubricate the fibers, and to open the microscopic scales on strands of wool.

Nonwoven
textiles are manufactured by the bonding of fibers to make fabric. Bonding may
be thermal or mechanical, or adhesives can be used.

Bark
cloth is made by pounding bark until it is soft and flat.

 

 

Medicine

 

Medicine
is the science and practice of the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of
disease. Medicine encompasses a variety of health care practices evolved to
maintain and restore health by the prevention and treatment of illness.

 

Working
together as an interdisciplinary team, many highly trained health professionals
besides medical practitioners are involved in the delivery of modern health
care. Examples include: nurses, emergency medical technicians and paramedics,
laboratory scientists, pharmacists, podiatrists, physiotherapists, respiratory
therapists, speech therapists, occupational therapists, radiographers,
dietitians, and bioengineers, surgeons, surgeon’s assistant, surgical
technologist.

The
scope and sciences underpinning human medicine overlap many other fields.
Dentistry, while considered by some a separate discipline from medicine, is a
medical field.

A
patient admitted to the hospital is usually under the care of a specific team
based on their main presenting problem, e.g., the cardiology team, who then may
interact with other specialties, e.g., surgical, radiology, to help diagnose or
treat the main problem or any subsequent complications/developments.

Physicians
have many specializations and sub specializations into certain branches of
medicine, which are listed below. There are variations from country to country
regarding which specialties certain subspecialties are in.

The
main branches of medicine are:

1.
Basic sciences of medicine; this is what every physician is educated in, and
some return to in biomedical research

2.
Medical specialties

3.
Interdisciplinary fields, where different medical specialties are mixed to
function in certain occasions.

66000
kg is the average medicines should be consumed by the population per year. All
the medicines present on earth will be available in zackron .

Paper
    

Paper
is a thin material produced by pressing together moist fibers of cellulose pulp
derived from wood , or grasses, and drying them into flexible sheets. It is a
versatile material with many uses, including writing, printing, packaging, cleaning,
and many construction processes.

Types
of paper

·        
Printing papers of
wide variety.

·        
Wrapping papers for
the protection of goods and merchandise. This includes wax and craft papers.

·        
Writing paper suitable
for stationery requirements. This includes ledger, bank, and bond paper.

·        
Blotting papers containing
little or no size.

·        
Drawing papers usually
with rough surfaces used by artists and designers, including cartridge paper.

·        
Handmade papers including
most decorative papers and tissues,
all characterized by lack of grain direction.

·        
Specialty papers including
cigarette paper, toilet tissue, and other industrial papers.

Printing papers of wide variety.
Wrapping papers for the protection of goods and merchandise. This includes
wax and craft papers.
Writing paper suitable for stationery requirements. This includes ledger,
bank, and bond paper.
Blotting papers containing little or no size.
Drawing papers usually with rough surfaces used by artists and designers,
including cartridge paper.
Handmade papers including most decorative papers, Japanese paper and tissues,
all characterized by short of of grain direction.
Specialty papers consist of   toilet tissue, and other industrial
papers.

·        
Paper bags used for carrying small things from shops.

 

Application of paper

·        
For representing value: paper money , bank note notebook graph  

·        
 For storing information: book, notebook, graph paper, magazine, newspaper, art, zine, letter

·        
For personal use: diary, note to remind oneself, etc.; for temporary personal
use: scratch paper

·        
For communication: between individuals and/or groups of people.

·        
For packaging: corrugated box, paper bag, envelope, Packing & Wrapping
Paper, Paper string, and  wallpaper

·        
For cleaning: toilet paper, handkerchiefs, paper towels, facial tissue and cat litter

  For
other uses: emery paper, sandpaper, blotting paper, litmus paper, universal             indicator paper, paper chromatography, electrical insulation
paper and filter paper

 

 

 

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