Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Screen reader users: click this link for accessible mode. Accessible mode has the same essential features but works better with your reader.

Patents

  1. Advanced Patent Search
Publication numberUS3364537 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateJan 23, 1968
Filing dateSep 7, 1965
Priority dateSep 7, 1965
Publication numberUS 3364537 A, US 3364537A, US-A-3364537, US3364537 A, US3364537A
InventorsJr William Wallar Bunting, Nelson Thomas Larson
Original AssigneeDu Pont
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Apparatus for interlacing multifilament yarn
US 3364537 A
Images(2)
Previous page
Next page
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

Jan. 23, 1968 w. W. HUNTING, JR... ET AL 3,364,537

APPARATUS FOP INTERLACING MULTIFILAMENT Y ARN Filed Sept. '7, 1965 2 Sheets-Sheet 1,

FIG, I FIG. FIG-4 INVENTORS WlLLIAM WALLAR BUNTING, JR. THOMAS LARSON NELSON ATTORNEY Jan. 23, 1968 w. w. BUNTHNG, JR, ET AL 3,364,537

APPARATUS FOR INTERLACING MULTIFILAMENT YARN Filed Sept. 7, 1965 FIG-I4 THOMAS LARSON NELSON WZW ATTORNEY 52 l5d WiLilV1 WALLAR BUNTING,JR

United States Patent Ofiice fib l lidl Patented .Ian. 23, 1968 3,364,537 AIFARATUE FER INTERLACING MULTIFILAMENT YARN William-Wallar llunting, In, Wilmington, and Thomas Larson Nelson, Newark, Del, assignors to E. I. du Font rle Neniours and Company, Wilmington, Del., a corporation of Delaware Gontinuationdn-part of application Ser. No. 310,520,

dept. 18, 1963. This application Sept. 7, 1965, Ser.

'7 tjlaims. (Cl. 28--1) This a continuation-in-part of our application Ser. No. 310,520, filed Sept. 18, 1963, now abandoned, which, in turn, is a continuation-in-part of our application Ser. No. 112,927, filed May 26, 1961, now US. Patent No. 3,110,- 151 granted Nov. 12, 1963 as a continuation-in-part of our application Ser. No. 68,130, filed Nov. 8, 1960, now US. Patent No. 2,985,995 granted May 30, 1961, which is, in turn, a continuation-in-part of our application Ser. No. 752,451, filed Aug. 1, 1958 and now abandoned. The present invention relates to apparatus for producing intel-laced multifilament yarn, and is more particularly concerned with fluid interlacers having means for impinging opposed jets of fluid on yarn passed continuously through the interlacer and suitable for high speed interlacing of fibers into a coherent yarn bundle.

The fluid interlacer of this invention comprises a yarn passageway in combination with one or more pairs of opposed fluid conduits positioned to direct streams of high velocity fluid perpendicular to the axis of the yarn passageway. The yarn passageway may be rectangular or circular in cross section, or it may be an open trough or slit with an axis parallel to the yarn path, or it may have any suitable cross section equivalent to these configurations. The yarn passageway cross section need not be the same in form throughout. Each opposed pair of conduits has a common length axis and when there are a plurality of opposed pairs of fluid conduits they may be disposed at intervals along the yarn passageway in the same plane or at various angles relative to each other. The fluid conduits may be circular in cross section or in any other suitable configurations, such as rectangular, oval, or the like.

The use of the fluid interlacers of this invention for producing interlaced yarn is disclosed in our above US. Patent No. 2,985,995 and No. 3,110,151 which are relied upon to supplement the present disclosure. The invention will be described with reference to the drawings which illustrate specific embodiments.

In the drawings,

FIGURE 1 is a longitudinal cross section taken along the axis of the yarn passageway of a fluid interlacer of this invention;

, FIGURE 2 is a cross-sectional end view taken on line 2--2 of FIGURE 1;

FIGURE 3 is a longitudinal cross section taken along the axis of the yarn passageway of another fluid interlacer of this invention;

FIGURE 4 is a cross-sectional end view taken on line 4-4- of FIGURE 3;

FIGURE 5 is a side view of an interlacer similar to that of FIGURE 3 but having a stringup slot to facilitate starting the treatment;

FIGURE 6 is an end view corresponding to FIGURE 5;

FIGURE 7 is a diagrammatic illustration of the use of the fluid interlacer in a process of successively drawing and interlacing yarn;

FIGURE 8 is a similar diagrammatic representation of a process wherein the yarn is fed directly to the fluid interlacer from a spinneret as it is formed;

FIGURE 9 is a longitudinal side view of another embodiment of the invention;

FIGURE 10 is a cross-sectional end view taken on line 10-10 of FIGURE 9;

FIGURE 11 is a side view of FIGURE 12;

FIGURE 12 is an enlarged broken-away section of an end and intermediate portion of a jet similar to FIG- URE 10 modified with a stepped yarn pasageway. This section is taken along line 12-12 of FIGURE 11;

FIGURE 13 is a cross-sectional side view of another embodiment of a fluid interlacer, the cross section being taken through the axis of the yarn passageway;

FIGURE 14- is a diagrammatic illustration of the use of a fluid intcrlacer in a process to simultaneously ply and interlace two dissimilar yarns;

FIGURE 15 is a side view of a further embodiment of a fluid interlacer, shown partially in cross section taken through the axis of the yarn passageway; and

FIGURE 16 is a cross-sectional view taken along lines 1616 of FIGURE 15.

FIGURE 1 illustrates a representative fluid interlacer 11 useful in this invention, containing lengthwise yarn passageway 12 which, in this embodiment, is substantially cylindrical in form throughout its length. In interlacer -11, fluid conduit 13 intercept yarn passageway 12 at 14 at right angles to the wall thereof and is positioned so that the longitudinal axes of fluid conduit 13 and yarn passageway 12 intersect perpendicularly. These relationships are seen in FIGURE 2. The opposed fluid conduit 13a is correspondingly positioned so that the conduits 13 and 13a have a common longitudinal axis. Air or other fluid can be supplied to the opposed fluid conduits by a suitable manifold arrangement. FIGURES 3 and 4 show an interlacer with two sets of opposed fluid conduits 13 and 13 spaced longitudinally along the yarn passageway. FIG- URES 5, 6, 9 and 10 illustrate other interlacers in which fluid enters the yarn passageway 12 from opposite sides that is, through conduits 13, 13a and 13b, and 13c and 13d. 1

The process of this invention is carried out in conjunction with one or more of the conventional textile operations, such as spinning, drawing, winding, packaging, or the like, thereby taking full advantage of the existing means for forwarding the yarn at controlled positive tension and obviating the need. for a separate interlacing step. FIGURE 7 shows apparatus useful for interlacing as part of the drawing operation. FIGURE 8 illustrates an assembly of apparatus whereby yarn may be continuously interlaced during the spinning operation. FIGURE 14 illustrates an assembly of apparatus where yarn may be continuously and simultaneously interlaced and plied during the spinning of yarns having dissimilar physical properties. In the three figures, interlacing takes place prior to yarn packaging; therefore, the package to be prepared may be utilized without having to divert it through separate twisting. Referring to FIGURE 8, the filaments 28 issuing from spinneret 29 converge at guide 30 into yarn 27, to which finish is applied (by means not shown) prior to passing the nip rolls 31, which serve as forwarding means to the interlacer 11. Interlacing may also precede application of finish, if desired, or finishing may be omitted altogether. After interlacing with any one or more of the above described apparatus, yarn 27 passes feed roll 32 and then to the takeup point, back windable package 33 driven by drive: roll 34.

FIGURE 7 illustrates the stringup assembly whereby interlacingoccurs immediately after drawing and prior to packaging. In accordance with this embodiment, undrawn yarn 27 is withdrawn from package 35, passes through pigtail guide 39, then is passed in multiple wraps about driven feed roll 36 and its associated separator roll 37. From feed roll 36 the undrawn yarn makes one or more wraps about a snubbing pin 38 and is drawn in frictional contact therewith under the urging of draw roll 3? and its associated separator roll 40. Draw roll 39, of course, has a higher peripheral speed than the feed roll 36, and the yarn is elongated to several times its original length. From draw roll 39 which serves as the feed point, the yarn passes to interlacer 11, is interlaced then passes idler roll 32 to package 33 driven by drive roll 34. Conventional reciprocating traversing means (not shown) are usually associated with both FIG- URE 7 and FIGURE 8 windup assemblies.

In FIGURE 14 filaments 28 and 63 are issued from spinnerets 29 and 29, then converge at guides 30 and 30 to form yarns 2'7 and 64, each representing yarns having dissimilar properties. Yarns 2'7 and 64 converge at guide 65, pass nip rolls 31 and are forwarded to the interlacer 11 where they are simultaneously interlaced and plied into a compact unitary yarn bund'e 66 which is wound on a package 33 driven by drive roll 34 as described above.

In any continuous operation, it is of considerable advantage to utilize an interlacer of the self-stringing variety. Embodiments having stringup slots are shown in FIGURES 5, 6, 9 and where yarn passageway 12 is cylindrical. In the embodiment of FIGURES 5 and 6, yarn passageway 12 is intersected by two pairs of fluid conduits 13a13b and 130-13d, each pair having a com mon longitudinal axis, the two axes being disposed at right angles, one to the other. The fluid conduits 13a-13b and 13c-13rl are spaced laterally as shown. A stringup slot 41 extends the length of the interlacer and permits stringup with a minimum loss of interlacing fluid. The turbulent action of the fluid in the yarn passageway 12 serves to curtain the stringup slot so that there is little likelihood of the yarn blowing out of yarn passageway 12 through slot 41.

In the embodiment of self-stringing interlacer shown in FIGURE 10, the interlacer body 11 is provided with stringup slots 22 which extend the length of yarn passageway 12 to make the interlacer self-stringing with Continuous yarn. Three fluid conduits 13, 1.3a and 13b Serve to introduce fluid into the yarn passageway 12 from opposite directions. The axis of conduit 13a is perpendicular to the axis of the yarn passageway. Conduits 13 and 13b bypass the yarn passageway on each side, and are then interconnected with an extension of conduit 13:: to supply fluid to the passageway at a position opposed to the fluid passing directly into the passageway through conduit 13a. The flow of fluid which passes up through passageways 13 and 1312 then exhausts downwardly through stringup slot 22 into yarn passageway 12. In this manner, a negative pressure is provided at the entrance to the stringup slot which aids the yarn in entering the passageway 12. Once the yarn is in the passageway it will not leave, since in order to jump out of the stringup slot 22 it must pass countercurrent to the fluid entering the passageway 12 through the stringup slot. In addition, fluid entering the yarn passageway from the slot 22 prevents the yarn filaments, during the interlacing process, from contacting the edges 67 of stringup slot 22 and thus snagging the filaments.

For ease of fabrication, it is convenient for the interlacer to be divided into separate, symmetrical parts at a plane passing through the stringup slot and line 23 of the drawings. Prior to the concept of making the jet from a plurality of symmetrical parts, such as 60, 61 and 62 of FIGURE 10, the stringup slot which is critically dimensioned either had to be formed by milling or sawing. Such slots are relatively rough and, it not properly finished, yarn of poor quality results. Now the yarn slot may be accurately formed and properly finished by grinding in a matter of minutes on a surface grinder.

FIGURE 13 illustrates the above interlacer on a suitable mounting. The front half of the interlacer 11 has been removed to show the construction, and the mounting is shown in cross section along the same plane. The

interlacer is mounted on a block 42 provided with a fluid chamber 43 which communicates with the three conduits shown in FIGURE 10. Block 42 is, in turn,

mounted on a base 44 provided with yarn guides 45 and 46. These guides have the configuration of pulleys and are aligned with the axis of the yarn passageway to direct the yarn axially through the passageway for treatment. The guides are supported by members 47 and 48, respectively, which may be molded or cast integral with base 44. The base may be of suitable length to accommodate any desired number of interlacers and yarn guides for separately treating a plurality of paral'el yarns. The base is provided with a fluid chamber 49 which communicates with chamber 43 of each interlacer block 42. A supply line for fluid under pressure (not shown) is sealed against the outer opening of chamber 49. The interlacer, block and base are secured together by suitable fastening means, such as bolts (not shown to avoid confusing the illustration).

FIGURES l5 and 16 illustrate another embodiment having fluid conduits entering the yarn passageway from four directions. As shown in FIGURE 15, interlacer 11 is mounted on a block 50, assembly being affected by a mortise and tenon type joint. The interlacer is cylindrical g5 and has yarn passageway 12 aligned with the longitudinal axis of the cylinder. One end of the cylinder is of reduced diameter, and a. hole is drilled through the block to provide a snug fit for this end. Four fluid conduits, 13a, I31), 13c and 13d, (see FIGURE 16) are provided in this end and located where the end is within the block. These conduits are spaced 90 apart in the same plane and are perpendicular to the axis of the yarn passageway 12. The block 50 is hollow to provide a fluid chamber 51 surrounding conduits 13a, 13b, 13c and 13d. An opening 52 into the chamber 51 is provided on one side of block 50. This side of the block is bolted to a suitable mount ing, which may be similar to the base illustrated in FIG- URE 13 having means for supplying fluid under pressure to chamber 15. Bolt holes 53 and 54 for mounting are shown in the block.

As explained in our US. Patent No. 2,985,995 and No. 3,110,151, a yarn is efliciently interlaced with a fluid jct when the yarn is first randomly splayed open, forming minor interlace above and below the center line of the jet. The filaments are forced to move in and about each other forming additional interlace until it is no longer possible for the fluid forces to move the filaments; then there is a brief delay before the process repeats itself while the upstream interlace section moves through the jet. In this periodic interlacing process with a given jet at a given fluid pressure, yarn properties of filament-to-filament cohesion, tension, temperature, and the number and size of the filaments will regulate the yarn splay distance. Also, the same variables which effect the filament-to-filament co- 55 hesion and torsion and bending moduli will regulate the degree or tightness of interlace inserted. It is known that where interlacing is used to prepare plied yarn bundles that if two or more ends of yarn having different physical properties are passed simultaneously through a jet, a represented in FIGURE 1, each will splay at a different frequency with respect to time, splay at a different distance, and interlace at a different tightness. This results in unsatisfactory yarn plying, as evidenced by easily identifiable individually interlaced yarn bundles.

We have unexpectedly discovered that dissimilar yarns can be simultaneously interlaced and plied by feeding them through a jet which has a stepped yarn passageway, the step being a change in the width or diameter of the yarn passageway from small to large at the point where the fluid conduit intersects the yarn passageway. This is best shown in FIGURES ll and 12 Where FIGURE 12 represents a partial [woken-away section of an end and intermediate portion of a jet similar to FIGURE 10. FIG- URE ll is a side View of an intermediate section 60 of FIGURE 12. As previously described, the fluid conduits ill) 13, 13a and 13b introduce fluid into yarn passageway 12 from opposite directions. However, in this preferred embodiment of the invention, the diameter of the yarn passageway changes from a smaller tubular portion or section 12a to a larger tubular portion or section 12 at the point where fluid conduits 13a and 13b intersect the passageway; also, relatively small conduits 67 are provided by drilling through the walls separating conduit 13a from conduits 13 and 13B to introduce fluid into the yarn passageway on an axis perpendicular to the axis of conduit 13a.

The optimum design of a specific interlacing jet depends to an appreciable extent on process and product variables such as tension, fluid pressure, fiber and yarn denier, degree of interlacing desired, yarn speed and the like. lnterlacer dimensions should be as small as practicable to conserve interlacing fluid and to concentrate the zone and effect of the controlled fluid turbulence. The yarn passageway of the fluid interlace should have an internal diameter or width of 2 to 100 times the yarn diameter. For textile deniers, this will usually be between about 0.002 inch and about 0.2 inch, and preferably between about 0.015 inch and 0.075 inch. Yarn passageways, of course, can be intermediate between the cylindrical and rectangular and their cross-sectional areas at initial point of contact between the yarn and the fluid stream should preferably correspond to areas of circles having the above diameters.

The length of yarn passageway may be widely varied, but should not be less than its width (or diameter). Preferably, the yarn passageway will be about 2 to times its diameter or width and should normally be not more than times its diameter. Where stepped yarn passageways are used, the width or diameter of the larger section is usually between 1.1 to 3.0 times that of the smaller section. Longer yarn passageways can be used, usually in combination with more than one fluid conduit, and frequently it will be desirable to have one or more exhaust eter which was supplied with air at 100 pounds per square inch gauge pressure.

For comparison, yarn was also interlaced with the jet arrangement shown in FIGURES 1 and 2. This jet had an opposed pair of air conduits each 0.025 inch in diameter so that the total cross sectional area of the two was approximately equal to the single 0.035 inch of the above described T-tube jet. All other conditions were the same in the two experiments, i.e., the same yarn, same yarn speed (1000 yds./min.), same yarn passageway diameter and same air pressure. Approximately 3000 yards of interlaced yarn were produced in each experiment.

Interlaced yarn produced using the T-tube shows a defect in that the air flow from the single orifice knifes through the yarn bundle, dividing it into two separate bundles and each bundle is separately interlaced. Such split bundles occur frequently along the yarn. They were random in nature and from 1 to 4 inches in length. These defects are readily detected in commercially dyed fabrics and show up as lustre defects which make such fabrics unsuitable for many commercial uses.

The defect was not present in the interlaced yarn produced with the jet having a pair of directly opposed fluid conduits.

Example II The possible use of angled air hole jets in apparatus for producing compact interlaced yarn was investigated. A variety of jet arrangements were tested over a range of air pressures. These provided opposed air conduits at equal angles to the threadline (axis of the yarn passageway). Airholes at various angles were tried and tested in comparison with a control jet C similar to FIGURES 1 and 2 in which the opposed air openings were drilled along a common axis perpendicular to the threadline. The following table shows the angle at which the air hole axis inclines from the perpendicular axis (perpendicular to the threadline axis), and gives the results of these tests:

ports to release interlacing fluid and minimize back pressures. A series of unitary interlacers will normally be preferred over a single interlacer with multiple fluid conduits and a long passageway. For an interlacer with a single fluid conduit or a pair of opposed fluid conduits the length of the yarn passageway should preferably be from about 0.1 inch to 1.0 inch.

The area of the fluid conduit is usually less than the area of the yarn passageway at the point of interception and the areas of the opposed fluid conduits are preferably equal to each other at the point of interception with the yarn passageway. The ratio of the area of the yarn passageway to the area of a fluid conduit should be from about 1:1 to about 20:1.

The invention will now be illustrated by the following examples which are not to be construed as limiting to the scope of the invention.

Example I A fluid jet of FIGURES 1 and 2 having one of its fluid conduits 13 plugged to prevent passage of air was used to interlace 70-denier 34-filament zero twist nylon yarn. This T-tube jet had a yarn passageway 0.070 inch in diameter and a single air conduit 0.035 inch in diam- It was possible to interlace with angle hole jets but the quality was inferior. The interlace level was only about one-half, or less, of that obtained with control jet C, even when using a much greater amount of air in the angle hole jets. The above table indicates the ineflicient use of air in the angle hole jets. The above experiments show that angle hole jets are not effective interlacing jets.

Example III In further tests interlacing is employed to prepare plied yarn bundles of two yarns having dissimilar physical properties in accordance with the apparatus shown in FIGURE 14. A jet as shown in FIGURES 11 and 12 with 0.098-inch diameter x 0.076 inch-diameter stepped passageway with 0.052-inch diameter major air conduits (13, 13b) and 0.028-inch diameter minor guide conduits (67) is used to ply 1 end of 70-denier l t-filament Dacron polyester yarn and one end of 70-denier 17- filament nylon yarn as 3000 y.p.m., 18 grams tension on each end and p.s.i.g. air pressure.

The two yams interlaced and plied uniformly with an interlace level of 33 peaks per cm.

By comparison, a jet as represented in FIGURES 1 and 2 (0.098-inch diameter yarn passageway and 0.052-diameter fluid conduits) was used to ply these yarns under the same conditions described above. Although the two yarns did interlace and ply together, the plying was irregular with random sections along its length of 12 inches or more Where no plying took place. The interlace level was 8 peaks per 100 cm. or approximately one-fourth the level obtained when using the stepped splash jet.

The apparatus of this invention is inexpensive requires little maintenance, requires no moving or rotating parts, minimizes yarn contact (no yarn degradation) is practically instantaneous in its action, and is very economical to operate. Moreover, such interlacers are readily adapted to operate on extremely close centers, as required in warp interlacing. Such interlacers are simple to fabricate requiring only drilling in many cases.

Since many different embodiments of the invention may be made without departing from the spirit and scope thereof, it is to be understood that the invention is not limited by the specific illustrations except to the extent defined in the following claims.

We claim:

1. Apparatus for high speed interlacing of multifilament yarn comprising a fluid interlacer body member, a yarn passageway through the body member extending along a straight axis; feeding and withdrawing means for continuously forwarding the yarn at controlled positive tension along the axis through said passageway; directly opposed fluid conduits into said passageway in the body member for impinging fluid against opposite sides of the yarn to separate and interlace filaments of the yarn, said opposed conduits having a common longitudinal axis which intersects the axis of the yarn passageway and is perpendicular thereto; and means for supplying fluid to said opposed conduits.

2. Apparatus as defined in claim 1 having a stringup slot extending the length of said yarn passageway in the interlacer body member, for introducing yarn, and positioned relative to said opposed conduits so that the action of the fluid curtains the slot.

3. Apparatus as defined in claim 1 having a stringup slot extending the length of said yarn passageway in the interlacer body member and passing through one of said opposed fluid conduits to make the interlacer self-stringing with continuous yarn.

4. Apparatus as defined in claim 1 wherein the crosssectional areas of the opposed fluid conduits are equal to each other at interception with the yarn passageway and the ratio of the cross-sectional area of the yarn passageway to the area of a fluid conduit is from about 1:1 to about 20:1.

5. Apparatus as defined in claim 1 wherein there are a plurality of pairs of opposed fluid conduits spaced longitudinally along the yarn passageway.

6. Apparatus as defined in claim 1 wherein there are a plurality of pairs of opposed fluid conduits and all of said fluid conduits have longitudinal axes in a common plane.

7. Apparatus as defined in claim 1 wherein said yarn passageway is of one size up to intersection with said opposed fluid conduits and is of larger size thereafter, the width of the larger portion being between 1.1 to 3.0 times that of the smaller portion.

References Cited UNITED STATES PATENTS 984,195 2/1911 Cooper. 2,584,043 1/ 1952 Oberly. 2,639,487 5/1953 Kelley 57-34 2,852,906 9/1958 Breen 28-72 X 2,938,257 5/1960 Bauer 28-4 2,982,000 5/1961 Gonsalves 57-157 X 3,009,309 11/1961 Breen et al. 57--34 FOREIGN PATENTS 198,164 6/1958 Austria.

554,149 3/1958 Canada.

492,768 9/1938 Great Britain.

ROBERT R. MACKEY, Primary Examiner.

Patent Citations
Cited PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US984195 *Feb 4, 1910Feb 14, 1911Joseph CooperSliver-funnel for textile machinery.
US2584043 *Jun 20, 1945Jan 29, 1952American Viscose CorpMethod and apparatus for processing filamentary materials
US2639487 *Aug 30, 1951May 26, 1953Owens Corning Fiberglass CorpAir blower for linearly feeding a continuous strand
US2852906 *Aug 20, 1953Sep 23, 1958Du PontMethod and apparatus for producing bulky continuous filament yarn
US2938257 *Jul 23, 1957May 31, 1960American Viscose CorpBulked yarn manufacture
US2982000 *Jul 19, 1956May 2, 1961Du PontApparatus for bulking yarn
US3009309 *Jul 16, 1956Nov 21, 1961Du PontFluid jet twist crimping process
AT198164B * Title not available
CA554149A *Mar 11, 1958Courtaulds LtdTreatment of threads
GB492768A * Title not available
Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US3426406 *May 18, 1967Feb 11, 1969Du PontApparatus for interlacing multifilament yarn
US3449903 *Jan 5, 1968Jun 17, 1969Eastman Kodak CoRandomly entangled textile product
US3488671 *Aug 30, 1967Jan 6, 1970Rhodiaceta AgProcess and device for preparing a tangle fiber
US3525133 *Apr 29, 1968Aug 25, 1970Ici LtdIntermingling jets for multifilament yarn
US3724199 *Apr 20, 1970Apr 3, 1973Monsanto CoProcess for making continuous filament heather yarn
US3875625 *Feb 1, 1974Apr 8, 1975Rhone Poulenc TextileApparatus for interlacing filaments of multifilament yarns
US4002013 *Jan 13, 1976Jan 11, 1977E. I. Du Pont De Nemours And CompanyProcess and apparatus
US4035883 *Mar 14, 1975Jul 19, 1977Fiber Industries, Inc.Multipurpose intermingling jet and process
US4100725 *Sep 20, 1976Jul 18, 1978E. I. Du Pont De Nemours And CompanyYarn having alternating entangled and unentangled lengths
US4164841 *Oct 3, 1977Aug 21, 1979Phillips Petroleum CompanyMethod and apparatus for continuous formation of bulked and entangled multifilament yarn
US4475693 *Sep 27, 1982Oct 9, 1984Tba Industrial Products LimitedMethod of producing glass fiber product
US4505013 *Nov 1, 1982Mar 19, 1985E. I. Du Pont De Nemours And CompanyProcess and apparatus for making coherent yarn
US4554121 *Oct 6, 1983Nov 19, 1985Akzona IncorporatedAir jets, mixing, tension, elongation, velocities
US4754527 *May 13, 1987Jul 5, 1988Spinnereimaschinenfabrik Seydel & Co. GmbhApparatus for entwining fiber strands
US5281378 *May 20, 1992Jan 25, 1994Hercules IncorporatedProcess of making high thermal bonding fiber
US5318735 *Apr 11, 1991Jun 7, 1994Hercules IncorporatedProcess of making high thermal bonding strength fiber
US5431994 *Sep 2, 1992Jul 11, 1995Hercules IncorporatedMelt-spun bicomponent polyolefin filaments with antioxidants and/or stabilizers, having high birefringence interiors and low birefringence exteriors, for non-woven fabrics
US5629080 *Jan 13, 1993May 13, 1997Hercules IncorporatedThermally bondable fiber for high strength non-woven fabrics
US5654088 *Jun 6, 1995Aug 5, 1997Hercules IncorporatedAbsorbent layer, nonwoven polypropylene fabric layer
US5705119 *Feb 7, 1996Jan 6, 1998Hercules IncorporatedMelt spinning
US5733646 *Jun 6, 1995Mar 31, 1998Hercules IncorporatedThermally bondable fiber for high strength non-woven fabrics
US5882562 *Dec 29, 1997Mar 16, 1999Fiberco, Inc.Process for producing fibers for high strength non-woven materials
US5888438 *Feb 13, 1997Mar 30, 1999Hercules IncorporatedMelt spinning a blend of polypropylenes, having melt flow rates of 0.5-30 and 60-1000, then quenching to obtain filaments with an average polydispersity index of 5.0; diapers
US6052878 *May 28, 1999Apr 25, 2000E. I. Du Pont De Nemours And CompanyMethods and apparatus for interlacing filaments and methods of making the apparatus
US6076345 *Feb 26, 1998Jun 20, 2000Maschinenfabrik Rieter AgMethod and apparatus for generating a yarn composed of at least two yarn components
US6085395 *Jul 31, 1998Jul 11, 2000Maschinenfabrik Rieter AgMethod and apparatus for producing a multicolored yarn from differently colored part-threads of endless filament
US6094790 *Oct 1, 1998Aug 1, 2000Maschinenfabrik Rieter AgMethod and apparatus for producing a multicolored yarn from differently colored part-threads of endless filament
US6116883 *Feb 7, 1996Sep 12, 2000Fiberco, Inc.Melt spin system for producing skin-core high thermal bond strength fibers
US6119320 *Jan 13, 1997Sep 19, 2000Maschinenfabrik Rieter AgMethod and apparatus for producing a multicolored yarn from differently colored part-threads of endless filament
US6442923Jun 2, 2000Sep 3, 2002Maschinenfabrik Rieter AgMethod and apparatus for generating a yarn composed of at least two yarn components
DE2632351A1 *Jul 17, 1976Jan 20, 1977Toray IndustriesVerfahren und vorrichtung zur herstellung eines in sich verflochtenen bzw. verschlungenen mehrfaser- bzw. mehrfadengarnes und in sich verflochtenes bzw. verschlungenes mehrfaser- bzw. mehrfadengarn
DE2632351C2 *Jul 17, 1976Apr 16, 1987Toray Industries, Inc., Tokio/Tokyo, JpTitle not available
DE3140069A1 *Oct 8, 1981May 6, 1982Du PontVerfahren zum vermengen von multifilamentgarn-filamenten und vorrichtung zu seiner durchfuehrung
DE10302079B4 *Jan 21, 2003Apr 20, 2006Corovin GmbhVorrichtung und Verfahren zur Herstellung von gekräuselten Spinnvliesfasern oder gekräuselten schmelzgeblasenen Vliesfilamenten aus geschmolzenem thermoplastischen Material
EP0784109A2Jan 13, 1997Jul 16, 1997Maschinenfabrik Rieter AgMethod and apparatus for the manufacture of a multi-coloured yarn composed of differentially dyed continuous filament yarns
Classifications
U.S. Classification28/272, 28/276, 57/908, 57/333
International ClassificationD02J1/08
Cooperative ClassificationD02J1/08, Y10S57/908
European ClassificationD02J1/08
Legal Events
DateCodeEventDescription
Apr 15, 1981ASAssignment
Owner name: KELLOGG CREDIT CORPORATION A DE CORP.
Free format text: AGREEMENT WHEREBY SAID HELLER AND RAYONIER RELEASES ALL MORTGAGES AND SECURITY INTERESTS HELD BY AVTEX ON APRIL 28, 1978, AND JAN. 11, 1979, RESPECTIVELY AND ASSIGNS ITS ENTIRE INTEREST IN SAID MORT-AGAGE AGREEMENT TO ASSIGNEE;ASSIGNORS:WALTER E. HELLER & COMPANY, INC. A NY CORP.;ITT RAYONIER INCORPORATED, A DE CORP.;AVTEX FIBERS INC., A NY CORP.;REEL/FRAME:003959/0350
Effective date: 19800326