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A synthetic polyester fibre called terylene is created by polymerizing petroleum-derived terephthalic acid and ethylene glycol. In 1941, the fibre was first developed.
It is manufactured under the name “Dacron.” When “made-Up” clothes are exposed to the proper temperature throughout the production process, they will permanently take on pleats, creating a “Ready Market” for these products.
They are still difficult to buy by the yard, which is their main drawback. The fact that terylene fibre can be chemically replicated gives manufacturers more control over the industry, which emphasises that “TERYLENE” can be created as needed in the future.
To create durable clothing like sarees, tapestries, and dress material, terylene is widely utilised in the textile industry. By polymerizing ethylene glycol with terephthalic acid, terylene is produced. Additionally, it is blended with natural fibres like cotton and wool to create a wider range of clothing.
The Global Terylene fiber market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
Terylene Clean, which is being marketed as Pakistan’s “first” traceable 100% rPET fibre, was developed in partnership by FibreTrace and ICI Pakistan Ltd, a polyester expert. FibreTrace is an innovative traceability technology solution for the worldwide textile industry. It is helping the rPET fibre sector achieve much-needed transparency.
Terylene, a polyester fibre that is resistant to water and sun damage, is a product that Imperial Chemical Industries (ICI) Fibres intended to sell more of to the tarpaulin business. But Terylene had encountered opposition from weaving mills, in part due to a lack of knowledge.
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