conjugate fiber

conjugate fiber

[′kän·jə·gət ′fī·bər]
(textiles)
References in periodicals archive ?
Like the sea-island type fiber, the orange split type conjugate fiber is prepared by melting and removing the first ingredient during post-process.
Conjugate fiber spinning is one of the most useful methods for functional fiber production.
Patented is an extensible conjugate fiber having a total heat of melting of less than about 80 Joules per gram.
Patented is a polyester pre-oriented conjugate fiber of either a side-by-side or an eccentric sheath/core configuration in which two kinds of polyester components are adhered to each other to form a single filament.
This is applied to a conjugate fiber of polyolefins having a core component of polypropylene and a sheath component of a bipolymer or terpolymer of olefins principally containing polypropylene.
A large portion of this is imported conjugate fiber and a lesser portion imported bicomponent binder fibers.
The Fleissner spunlace technology is used for bonding spunbonds and staple fiber webs from splittable conjugate fibers, and also fabrics or knit goods with one layer of nanoweb produced by electrospinning, which results in unique product qualities.
Coextrusion processes can be used to produce a number of commercial materials including conjugate fibers, multilayer sheet and films, foam composites, etc.
The sheet comprises a thermally bonded nonwoven fabric containing 70% by weight or more of core-sheath-type thermally bonding conjugate fibers, which are thermally fused together-at their intersections.
The sheet comprises thermally bonded nonwoven fabric containing 70% by weight or more of core-sheath type thermally bonding conjugate fibers, which are thermally fused together at their intersections, wherein the core comprises a polyester and the sheath comprises a copolymer mainly comprising propylene or a copolymer mainly comprising ethylene.
The company also produces bicomponent microfibers, polyester hollow conjugate fibers and spares for nonwoven padding.
The hot melt adhesive fibers in both the first and second layers are conjugate fibers of two components that have different melting points and a conjugate ratio of 30/70 to 70/30.