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Cotton Can Be Stored in Temperatures Well above 100 Degrees and Still Remain Chemically and Physically Stable
London has long been the capital of the United Kingdom fashion industry and has a wide range of foreign embroidery digitizing designs which have integrated with modern British styles.
Typical, British design is smart but innovative yet recently has become more and more unconventional, fusing traditional styles with modern techniques.
Vintage styles play an important role in the British fashion and styling industry.
Stylists regularly 'mix and match' the old with the new, which gives British style that unique, bohemian aesthetic that many of the other fashion capitals try to imitate.
Irish fashion (both design and styling) is also heavily influenced by fashion trends from Britain.
Famous British brands and digitizing designers include Burberry, Paul Smith, Alfred Dunhill, Alexander McQueen, John Galliano, John Richmond, Neil Barrett, Matthew Williamson, Hussein Chalayan, Gareth Pugh, Stella McCartney,Mulberry, Thomas Pink and Vivienne Westwood.
In 2003, while checking the geometric signs that appear on drawings of Inca dresses from the First New Chronicle and Good Government, written by Felipe Guaman Poma de Ayala in 1615, William Burns Glynn found a pattern that seems to decipher some words from quipus by matching knots to colors of strings.
The August 12, 2005, edition of the journal Science includes a report titled "Khipu Accounting in Ancient Peru" by anthropologist Gary Urton and mathematician Carrie J. Brezine. 
Their work may represent the first identification of a quipu element for a non-numeric concept, a sequence of three figure-of-eight knots at the start of a quipu that seems to be a unique signifier.
It could be a toponym for the city of Puruchuco (nearLima), or the name of the quipu keeper who made it, or its subject matter, or even a time designator.
Cellulose fibers, like cotton, linen, and hemp behave differently from protein-based fibers.
Linen and cotton, for instance, comprised most papers for many centuries.
Clothing and handcrafts were often made with linen or cotton.
Needlework was often done with silk, wool, or hair on a linen or cotton ground.
Hairwork, silk embroidery, and wool embroidery pose special problems, due to the makeup of their parts. In diffused light, all fibers deteriorate rapidly, compared to those stored in the dark. However, cotton and linen resist temperature well.
With these varying degrees of chemical and physical degradation, textiles woven from a blend of fibers, or art pieces created using a variety of fibers, deteriorate unevenly. Storage of wool and silk, for example in the ideal condition for one, might have a negative effect on the other.

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