heddle


Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.

heddle

[′hed·əl]
(textiles)
A twisted wire with an eye, attached to the harness to guide the warp threads.
One of the sets of parallel cords or wires composing the harness of a loom.
References in periodicals archive ?
Fabmar will move its 25 employees to the site to run the operation for Heddle, said Padulo.
With fully electronic control of the shedding motion every heddle frame is individually controlled and adjusted without any mechanical interference.
of Oxford, UK), Pamphilon, and Heddle present a 48-chapter guide to transfusion medicine for trainee and resident hematologists and clinical and scientific staff working in the field.
The Ke-He is Orcadian in origin, devised by Messrs Kemp and Heddle.
The weaving chapters encompass every level from paper weaving to potholder looms, finger-weaving to heddle and tapestry looms.
Hook used to pull thread through the heddle on a weaving loom, identified by Denny Stainbrook, Brandon, Iowa.
The Kenna Victoria Cross sold in Australia in July this year for in excess of [pounds sterling]700,000 clearly demonstrating how prized these medals are,” said Stanley Gibbons Investment Director Keith Heddle.
Famous soloists have included Dame Gwyneth Jones, Heddle ash and Stuart Burrows.
He also made it clear that no comprise would be made on the restoration of Bahawalpur Province and the peoples force would abolish any heddle coming in this way.
After telophase, the fragments or whole chromosomes give rise to one or several secondary nuclei which are small than the main daughter nucleus and are therefore called micronuclei (Schmid, 1975; Heddle et.
Los MN son fragmentos de cromosomas o cromosomas completos que quedan fuera del nucleo en mitosis (Schimid 1975, Heddle et al.
Among the other soloists, James Rutherford brought out all the compassion Elgar felt for Judas's motivation, and Anthony Dean Griffey's tenor had something of the cultured vowel-shaping of previous great Elgarians Heddle Nash and Richard Lewis.