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Immediately after the Founding of Bangladesh (1971), Tea and Jute Were the Most Export-oriented Sectors

 From 1947 to 1971 the textile industry, like most industries in East Pakistan, were largely owned by West Pakistanis.

During that period, in the 1960s, local Bengali entrepreneurs had set up their own large textile and jute factories.
Following its separation from East Pakistan the newly formed Bangladesh lost access to both capital and technical expertise.
Until the liberation of Bangladesh in 1971, the embroidery digitizing textile sector was primarily part of the process of import substitution industrialization (ISI) to replace imports.
After the liberation, Bangladesh adopted export-oriented industrialization (EOI) by focusing on the textile and clothing industry, particularly the readymade garment (RMG) sector.
But with the constant threat of flooding, declining jute fiber prices and a significant decrease in world demand, the contribution of the jute sector to the country’s economy deteriorated.
In woven digitizing textiles, the first step is preparing fiber, which can come from plants, such as cotton or maguey, or animals, such as wool from sheep.
In Mesoamerica, only plant fibers were available before European contact.
The loose fibers are spun into threads by hand, with spindles, a long stick-like device for holding the thread, and whorls, a weight held on the spindle to increase its motion.
In the pre-Columbian era, Mayan women exclusively wove with backstrap looms that use sticks and straps worn around one's waist to create tension.
After European contact, treadle looms were introduced, although backstrap looms continue to be popular. 
Bone picks were used before contact and were unique in that they had different designs for most families and were usually passed on from generation to generation with the elite having the most expensive and beautiful.
Oaxacan fibers may be hand spun fromcotton or locally cultivated silk.
Traditional dye sources include Purpura pansa among the Huave, Chontal, andMixtec people.
The Chontal and Mazatec also utilize cochineal to attain bright red tones.
According to Alejandro de Ávila B., founding director of the Ethnobotanical Garden in Oaxaca, the region's biological diversity yields Mexico's greatest variety of fibers and dyes, and "the technical sophistication of Oaxaca's textiles is unparalelled in the country."
Traditional clothing items among the peoples of Oaxaca include the huipil, a women's blouse constructed from several panels; the ceñidor, a type of sash among the Mazatec; and the paño, a Chinantec head covering.
Handcrafted Oaxacan textiles employ plainweave, brocade patterns, gauze weave.

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