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Milk Fibre Fabric is Not Very Durable and Wrinkles Easily, but has a pH Similar to Human Skin and Possesses Anti-bacterial Properties

 Spandex (trade name Lycra) is a polyurethane product that can be made tight-fitting without impeding movement.

It is used to make activewear, bras, andswimsuits.
Olefin fibre is a fibre used in activewear, linings, and warm digitizing clothing.
Olefins are hydrophobic, allowing them to dry quickly.
A sintered felt of olefin fibres is sold under the trade name Tyvek.
Ingeo is a polylactide fibre blended with other fibres such as cotton and used in clothing.
It is more hydrophilic than most other synthetics, allowing it to wick away perspiration.
Lurex is a metallic fibre used in embroidery digitizing clothing embellishment.
Milk proteins have also been used to create synthetic fabric.
Milk or caseinfibre cloth was developed during World War I in Germany, and further developed in Italy and America during the 1930s.
Milk fibre fabric is not very durable and wrinkles easily, but has a pH similar to human skin and possesses anti-bacterial properties.
It is marketed as a biodegradable, renewable synthetic fibre.
Carbon fibre is mostly used in composite materials, together with resin, such ascarbon fibre reinforced plastic.
The fibres are made from polymer fibres through carbonization.
Post-graduate (MBA in Textiles) admission started from the session 2012-13 in BUTex, which is also highly competitive and needs at least a 1st Class or equivalent CGPA in B.Sc. in Textile Engineering from any recognized University (Public/Private) with at least 9 (nine) points through S.S.C to Master's level.
Selection of the students for admission is made through an admission test (Details in admission notice).
Students get chance to take admission according to merit.
Textile exports from Bangladesh to the United States did increase by 10% in 2009
Currently, the textile mills provide 70% of national exports.
This proportion is even higher in Bangladesh.
In Bangladesh, the number of employed workers in the textile industry increased by 400 000 in 1990 to 2 million in 2004, and the number of enterprises – from 800 to 4000.
Nine out of ten people employed in the industry – are women.
In general, the state of the textile industry depends on well-being of 10-12 million people in Bangladesh.
By IMF estimates, as a result of the abolition of quota exports of Bangladesh will be reduced by 25%.

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