বিষয়বস্তুতে চলুন

কৃত্রিম তন্তু: সংশোধিত সংস্করণের মধ্যে পার্থক্য

 
Synthetic fibers account for about half of all fiber usage, with applications in every field of fiber and textile technology. Although many classes of fiber based on synthetic polymers have been evaluated as potentially valuable commercial products, four of them - [[nylon]], [[polyester]], [[Acrylic fiber|acrylic]] and [[polyolefin]] - dominate the market. These four account for approximately 98 percent by volume of synthetic fiber production, with polyester alone accounting for around 60 per cent.<ref name="Woodhead 36">{{cite book|title=Synthetic fibers: Nylon, polyester, acrylic, polyolefin|editor=((J E McIntyre, Professor Emeritus of Textile Industries, University of Leeds, UK))|location=Cambridge|series=Woodhead Publishing - Series in Textiles|volume=36|url=http://www.woodheadpublishing.com/en/book.aspx?bookID=510|url-status=dead|archive-url=https://web.archive.org/web/20110717071233/http://www.woodheadpublishing.com/en/book.aspx?bookID=510|archive-date=17 July 2011|df=dmy-all|access-date=21 April 2010}}</ref>
 
==Pros==
Synthetic fibers are more durable than most natural fibers and will readily pick-up different dyes. In addition, many synthetic fibers offer consumer-friendly functions such as stretching, waterproofing and stain resistance.
Sunlight, moisture, and oils from human skin cause all fibers to break down and wear away. Natural fibers tend to be much more sensitive than synthetic blends. This is mainly because natural products are biodegradable.
Natural fibers are susceptible to larval insect infestation; synthetic fibers are not a good food source for fabric-damaging insects. {{citation needed|date=October 2015}}
 
Compared to natural fibers, many synthetic fibers are more water resistant and stain resistant. Some are even specially enhanced to withstand damage from water or stains.
 
== তথ্যসূত্র==
৬,৪৩৯টি

সম্পাদনা