Garneting (textile waste) is a process of recovering the fibres from hard twisted waste, rags and chippings. The materials and return it a fluffy fibrous condition so it can be reused in blends.
Spinning is the process by which cotton, wool, flax, and other short fibre twisted together to produce yarn or thread suitable for weaving into cloth, winding into rope or cable, or used in sewing. Long, continuous fibres, such as silk, are not spun.
Silk is the filament secreted by the silkworm when spinning its cocoon And the name for the threads, yarns, and fabrics made from the commercial silks products the cultivated silkworm, Bombyx mori, which feeds exclusively on the leaves of certain varieties of mulberry trees
Fair to Middling is the name for the grade of cotton (cotton grading) usually used for the spinning of yarn used for the production of denim fabric.
Friction spinning is a spinning system in which the yarn receives its twist by being rolled along the longitudinal axis in the nip between two revolving surfaces.
Biosilk is a term used to describe a biomimetic, synthetic fibre manufactured by sequencing protein (dragline silk) produced by the orb-weaving spider Nephila Clavipes.