Custom male and female facings are commonly found on the Heat Exchanger shell to channel and cover flanges. If the Latin script is parsed from left to right, longest match first, then without special provisions, the back conversion would be wrong for the latter. Of the remaining two dialects, the Middle dialect Kituwah is spoken by the on the , and retains 1,000 speakers or fewer.
For example, the single symbol, Ꮡ, is used to represent both su as in su:dali, meaning six ᏑᏓᎵ , and suh as in suhdi, meaning 'fishhook' ᏑᏗ. Native Languages of the Americas. These are commonly found on pump covers and Valve Bonnets.
raise up - In: Garry, Jane, and Carl Rubino eds.
What do we mean by napped fabrics? The term napped fabrics can be used in two ways. One way is to say that a fabric is with nap and the other is to say that a fabric is napped during cutting of the fabric from a pattern for garment construction. Fabrics With Nap Actual napping is a finishing process applied to one or both sides of a woven or knitted fabric. Napping raises the fiber ends to the surface of the fabric, so that they can be clipped, brushed flat or left erect. This then creates a surface texture that creates a softer, heavier and usually a warmer fabric. These raised fibers all lie in one direction. Pile Fabrics Pile fabrics are often loosely referred to as fabrics that are napped. These fabrics are woven with an extra set of yarns to produce a pile on one or both sides of the fabric, which creates their raised surface, but they are not truly napped, because they have not undergone a finishing process to make them true napped fabrics. However, because of their raised surfaces, piles require a with nap layout, since the raised fibers all run in one direction, and they must be cut in this napped direction for the best presentation of the raised fibers in the garment, otherwise the finished garment can look strange. Some pile fabrics with a nap are those such as: velvet, velveteen, corduroy, fleece, terry, fake fur, and boucle, and chenille to name a few. So, in essence what is the difference between fabrics that are said to be napped? One fabric is napped during a finishing process during manufacture to produce the raised surface, and the other is knitted with an extra layer of yarns during the manufacturing process to produce the raised surface. Determining Direction of Nap To determine the direction of the nap, prior to layout and cutting, one should run the hand over the surface of the fabric parallel to the selvage. The fabric feels smooth when it is stroked with the nap and rough when stroked against the nap. To continue exploring information about fabrics follow the links below.