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Ropes
Cotton Ropes
Cotton is soft and can be bleached white. It makes very attractive decorative rope for purposes such as handrails, drapery pulls, and bell ropes. A ring on a stay attached to the head of a jib or staysail.
Cotton Straps
A strong, woven material of hemp, cotton, or jute, in bands of various widths, used for belts, carrying straps, harness, etc., or for support under upholstery or springs. something resembling this, as the material connecting the thumb and forefinger in a baseball glove.
Nylon Ropes
The Polyamide 6,6 (Nylon® – by Dupont) and Polyamide 6 (Perlon® – IG Farben) were developed in the late 1930's. Nylon® was first introduced in 1939 in the form of stockings. They were an overwhelming success.
Soft Nylon
The way they make a standard nylon fiber softer is to make the strand thinner. By doing so, I believe that some of the resiliency is lost. This thinner strand creates a carpet that is softer to the touch but may be more susceptible to matting and crushing.

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  • Coconut Fiber Rope
    Coir is stiff coarse fiber that has been obtained from the outer husk of the coconut. The fibers range from sturdy strands suitable for brush bristles to filaments that can be spun into coarse, durable yarn. Coir has been traditionally used in the making of ropes and mats.
    Jute Fiber Rope
    Jute is a long, soft, shiny vegetable fiber that can be spun into coarse, strong threads. It is produced from plants in the genus Corchorus, which was once classified with the family Tiliaceae, more recently with Malvaceae.