Silk industry, problems and prospects
Read Online

Silk industry, problems and prospects

  • 872 Want to read
  • ·
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Ashish Pub. House in New Delhi .
Written in English



  • India


  • Silk industry -- India -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Abdul Aziz and H.G. Hanumappa.
ContributionsAziz, Abdul, 1937-, Hanumappa, H. G., 1937-
LC ClassificationsHD9926.I6 S565 1985
The Physical Object
Pagination132 p. ;
Number of Pages132
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2695830M
ISBN 108170240190
LC Control Number85905117

Download Silk industry, problems and prospects


Book Description Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., Hardcover. Condition: New. Sericulture is a cottage industry par excellence with its Agricultural base, industrial superstructure and Labour intensive nature. It is remarkable for its low investment, quick and high returns, which fits well into the socio-economic fabric of : Hardcover. The Indian silk industry provide for mainly to the domestic saree industry, which has a round-the-year market across the length and breadth of the country. Almost 80 per cent of silk production goes for domestic consumption and the rest goes for internationalexports. High demand from textile, cosmetic, and medical industry make way for development opportunities in the silk market. However, the high cost of the raw silk majorly restrains the silk market. The silk market is segmented on the basis of silk type, application, and geography. By silk type, it is classified into mulberry, tussar, and eri silk. Problems and Prospects of Sericulture by M.L. Narasaiah and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at

  That is also the belief of most of the other publishing executives who met recently with editors and reporters of The New York Times for a wide-ranging discussion of the book industry's problems. The present source book traces recent global status of silk country wise and describes in depth the sericulture practices followed in both in temperate and tropic regions of the world, as also silk processing, and marketing of raw silk, finished silk and ready-to-wear including high fashion couture creations of Italy, France and Switzerland.5/5(2). In that regard, the silk industry is no different from the animal industries we often more willingly deem immorally exploitative. As always, it's up to individuals and businesses like us to make a stand. The Ethical Man doesn't sell silk. In fact, right now we have fantastic non-silk long ties and bow ties for sale in our shop. But, whether or. The early centers of the English silk industry, Spitalfields, Norwich and Cantebury, benefitted from the arrival of the Dutch or Huguenot silk workers and in the first factory system for producing silk was begun in Derby. This book traces the legendary silk route from China to the UK and explores the developments in silk production once it Reviews: 1.

The whole tourism potentialities of the state can be grouped together under the categories - Wildlife, Nature Tourism, Tea tourism, Eco Tourism, Cultural Tourism, and Adventure Tourism etc. The present paper has been an attempt to highlight . Problems and Prospects of Sericulture. M.L. Narasaiah. Discovery Preview this book providing raw silk produced Rayalaseema rearers region Rural Development sector seed sericulture development sericulture industry sericulturists silk production silk reeling silkworm rearing soil Source subsidy supplied Table tasar tonnes traditional unit 5/5(2). ADVERTISEMENTS: Cotton Textile Industry in India: Production, Growth and Development! Growth and Development: India held world monopoly in the manufacturing of cotton textiles for about 3, years from about B.C. to A.D. In the middle ages, Indian cotton textile products were in great demand in the Eastern and European markets. The muslins [ ]. Muga silk is the product of the silkworm Antheraea assamensis endemic to Assam. The larvae of these moths feed on som (Machilus bombycina) and sualu (Litsaea polyantha) silk produced is known for its glossy, fine texture and durability. It was previously reported that muga silk cannot be dyed or bleached due to "low porosity", but this is incorrect; muga takes dye like .