Rayon is a regenerated organic fiber that is produced from cellulose fiber. The rayon is purely cellulose and has the same chemical composition as the usual cell. The molecular formation of the rayon is the same as that of linen and cotton, except that the molecular chains are smalled and do not form as many tiny crystals. Fiber is used to make textile for clothing and other cause. The types and grade of rayon fiber can reproduce the feel and texture of usual fibers such as wool, cotton, silk and linen.
Rayon fabric is the earliest regenerated fabric that was first patented in 1855 by the Swiss chemist Georges Audemars. It was also known as non-natural silk. Sir Joseph Swann, an English chemist, was enthused by Thomas Edison's radiant electric lamp to make a string for electric light and tested the Audemars cellulose solution for elating to freeze in a cold bath. His fibers were used in Edison's innovation and in 1885 his wife in an exhibition of textiles crushed from his new fiber. Artificial silk was also exhibited at the Paris fair in 1889 by the French chemist Count Hillarie de Chardonnet who is also known as the "Father of Rayon Industry", because he created the 1st plant for marketable invention of “chardnet silk” at Besancon.
Whether you have been embroidering since many years or you are just started, you will want to check out the wide list of stitching thread that is available. Rayon is one of the very popular types of thread. It is popular, because it is very inexpensive, and easily available. It also provides so high sheen, and comes in wide range of colors. It also holds up very high-speed stitching, so anyone can be utilized rayon thread for any type of embroidery stitching procedure.
Rayon has modest dry strength and scratch resistance. Like the other cellulosic fibers, it is not flexible, which means that it will surely wrinkle. Rayon withstands ironing temperatures slightly lower than those of cotton.
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