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Traditional Reed

Traditional Reeds with the wire of 2.4 mm or 3.0 mm in S.S. and M.S. wire the air space of 47 to 60% as per required. Bounded in aluminium "c" and "B" Channel with quaity regin Bond. A reed is part of a loom, and resembles a comb. It is used to push the weft yarn securely into place as it is woven, it also separates the warp threads and holds them in their positions, keeping them untangled, and guides the shuttle as it moves across the loom.

Rapier/ Sulzer Reed

Rapier Reed: Traditional with 6mm dents Sulzer Reed: Traditional reed with 4mm and 3mm dents s.s. and M.S. wire as per requirements, starting form approx density 12 dents/cm (30DPI) we always use the superior S.S. and M.S. wire, with better quality regin Bond. It consists of a frame with lots of vertical slits. The reed is securely held by the beater.[3] Floor looms and mechanized looms both use a beater with a reed, whereas Inkle weaving and tablet weaving do not use reeds.

M.S. Channel Reed

M.S. Channel Reed with the wire of 2.4mm or 3.0 mm in S.S. and M.S. wire the air space of 47 to 60% as per required. Bonded in Metal Channel with quality regin Bond. Modern reeds are made by placing flattened strips of wire (made of carbon or stainless steel) between two half round ribs of wood, and binding the whole together with tarred string

Half Reed

Traditional Reed with 204 mm and 3 mm dents with one side channel in M.S. wire high prraeat air space for use of separating yarn before weaving and Bonded in Aluminium Channel regin Bond. The warp threads pass through the dents after going through the heddles and before becoming woven cloth. n order to weave many different patterns on the same loom different reeds are useful.

Pichbond Reeds

Pichbond Reed with 2 mm dents with wood in M.S. Wire, the air space of 47 to 60% as per requirements. Modern floor looms and several other types of loom use interchangeable reeds, with a different number of dents per inch. The most common sizes available for the hand-weaver are 6, 8, 10, 12, or 15, though more are made, and sizes between 5 and 24 are not uncommon. The finer the reed, the more dents per inch, and, in general, the more ends per inch in the final woven fabric.