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Jiangsu Hengli; Chemical Fibre Co. | Date: 2008-06-10

Raw fibrous textile materials; textile fibers. Elastic silk thread and yarn for textile use; filament yarn.


Trademark
Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. and Hengli Group Co. | Date: 2008-06-10

Twine for nets; tarpaulins; awnings; padding and stuffing materials not of rubber, paper or plastic; raw silk waste; silk floss; fleece wool; textile fibers; raw fibrous textile. Woollen thread and yarn; spun wool; chenille yarn; woollen thread; lanital thread and yarn; cashmere yarn.


Trademark
Jiangsu Hengli; Chemical Fibre Co. | Date: 2009-12-29

Belts, not of metal, for handling loads; textile netting; tarpaulins; packaging bags of textile material; textile bags for merchandise packaging, namely, envelopes, pouches; padding and stuffing materials not of rubber, paper or plastic; raw silk; silk floss; raw fibrous textile; raw wool; fleece wool; textile fibers. Thread and yarn; elastic thread and yarn; filament yarn; rayon thread and yarn; spun thread and yarn; linen thread and yarn; darning thread and yarn; sewing thread and yarn; woollen thread and yarn. Fabric; cloth; rayon fabric; fabrics for textile use; fiberglass fabrics, for textile use; bath linen except clothing; bed sheets and pillows; bed blankets; table cloths not of paper; door curtains. Clothing, namely, coats, shirts, jackets, sweaters, T-shirts, dress, suits, trousers, skirts, vests, underwear; layettes; costumes for masquerade; football boots; shoes; caps and hats; hosiery; gloves; neckties; belts for clothing.


Liu Y.,Donghua University | Yin L.,Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. | Zhao H.,Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. | Song G.,Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. | And 4 more authors.
Fiber Society's Spring 2015 Conference, in conjunction with the 2015 International Conference on Advanced Fibers and Polymer Materials: Functional Fibers and Textiles - Program | Year: 2015

Time-resolved synchrotron radiation small-angle X-ray scattering (SAXS) and wide-angle X-ray diffraction (WAXD) measurements were performed to study structure evolution of poly(ethylene terephthalate) (PET) industrial yarns during tensile deformation at 125°C. We found that both crystalline and amorphous phase were involved during the tensile process. WAXD data indicated that the crystallinity of the PET yarns decreased with increasing strain up to the fracture. The estimated crystallite size associated with the (010) reflection remained unchanged at strains under 15% and decreased quickly at strains from 15% to 32% (breaking point). The crystallite size associated with (-110) reflection decreased, while the crystallite size of (100) reflection nearly remained unchanged during the whole tensile process. SAXS data showed that the long period, crystalline and amorphous thickness increased with the increasing strain during tensile deformation. The enlargement of long period indicated that the lamellar structures of the yarns became loosely packed during the tensile deformation. Source


Liu Y.,Donghua University | Yin L.,Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. | Zhao H.,Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. | Song G.,Jiangsu Hengli Chemical Fibre Co. | And 4 more authors.
Journal of Applied Polymer Science | Year: 2015

Synchrotron radiation wide angle X-ray diffraction (WAXD) and small angle X-ray scattering (SAXS) were performed to study the structures of four typical types of poly(ethylene terephthalate) (PET) industrial yarns. Three-dimensional structural models of the yarns and comprehensive insights into the process-structure-property relationships were gained. High spinning speed, low draw ratio, and high heat-setting temperatures lead to HMLS yarns with high crystallinity, high amorphous orientation, densely packed lamellar stacks, and a small tilting angle of crystalline lamellae. High draw ratio tends to result in PET industrial yarns with large long period and a large tilting angle of lamellae. Heat-setting process has a significant influence on the amorphous orientation and crystalline structures, such as crystallinity, crystallite size, as well as crystal grain number. Compared with other structure characteristics, amorphous orientation plays a more important role in determining the tenacity, initial modulus, part load elongation, ultimate elongation, as well as shrinkage of PET industrial yarns. The crystal grain number seems to have an effect on the initial modulus, while the long period influences the elongation of the yarns to some extent. In addition, the small tilting angle of crystalline lamellae may relate to the dimensional stability of PET yarns. © 2015 Wiley Periodicals, Inc. Source

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