Textile Fibre Overview with links
Jute fibre is the name given to the tissue found to certain plants, which grow principally in India, and the East Indian Islands. The common jute comes mainly from Bengal, the province east of India, where it was first known to science around
Natural fibres are any hair-like raw material directly obtainable through an animal, vegetable, or mineral source that can be convertible, after spinning, into yarns and then into woven cloth.
Hopsacking is a course, open, basket-weave fabric. The name comes from the plain-weave hemp and jute fibre for sacking in which hops gathered. Made from cotton, wool, linen, rayon, silk, hemp, or jute, it has a somewhat rough texture and is quite durable and often bulky.
Biopolymer is a term used to describe an organic compound of high molecular-weight.
Fibres are elongated cells with pitted cell walls. Found in water-conducting tissue, xylem (transport tissue in vascular plants ) and food-conducting tissue, phloem (living tissue carries organic nutrients), along leaf veins and margins, and surrounding vascular bundles in stems.