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Textile processing is one of the important industries related with textile manufacturing operations.

Textile processing is a general term that covers right from singeing (protruding fiber removal) to finishing and printing of fabric. The various steps a fabric goes into are singeing, desizing, bleaching, dyeing, and finishing.Bleaching is a process to make the fabric or yarn look brighter and whiter. Dyeing is a process of applying coloring matter directly on fiber without any additives.Finishing is the final process to impart the required end use finishes to the fabric and lastly the printing process on fabric which is a science as well as an art.Textile auxiliaries such as chemicals are used for all stages of the textile manufacturing process that is from pre-treatment to dyeing and printing and finishing.

The textile industry occupies a leading position in the hierarchy of the Indian manufacturing industry. It has witnessed several new directions in the era of liberalization. While textile exports are increasing and India has become the largest exporter in world trade in cotton yarn and is an important player of readymade garments, country’s international textile trade constitutes a mere 3% of the total world textile trade.  Several mills have opted for modernization and expansion and are going in for export-oriented units (EOUs) focused on   production of cotton yarn. It has passed through cyclical oscillations and at present, it is witnessing a recovery after a downturn. 

Of the entire industry volume of about 5 million tonnes, polyester and polyester filament yarn account for about 1.7 million tonnes, and acrylic, nylon, and viscose taken together for 300,000 tonnes. The balance is represented by cotton textiles. A majority - some three fourths - of the textile mills are in the private sector. A few of the units are in the co-operative sector with the public sector (Central and State) accounting for about 15% of the total.

The textile industry is classified into (i) textile mills comprising composite and spinning mills in the organized segment, (ii) small powerloom and handloom units in the decentralized segment, (iii) khadi-based units, (iv)manmade and synthetic fibre and spinning units, v) knitting units, and (vi) made-ups (garments). Besides, the industry has a large number of small units  scattered all over the country  which are engaged in  processing, dyeing and printing of yarn, fabrics and  for conversion. The processing units include sizing, desizing, kiering, bleaching, mercerizing, dyeing, printing and finishing.

The country’s per capita consumption of woven cotton fabrics is estimated at around 16.5 meters. This has remained almost constant for quite some time with the increased production absorbed by the expansion in population. Yarn is produced by the mills in the organized segment but is consumed by powerloom and handloom segments as well.  The production of cotton yarn is divided into three categories, namely, coarse counts below 20s, medium counts between 20s and 40s, and fine counts above 40s. The average count spun has increased from about 25 in early 1960s to about 34 in 1990s. This indicates a change in product-mix in favour of finer textiles and high value items.

The pattern of production of cloth in the textile industry is amazingly wide with regard to types of fabrics produced with different mono and mixed materials.

In the conventional ring spinning system, increasing spindle speed beyond a level was technologically difficult and economically non-feasible. The search for an alternative method of yarn manufacture led to the development of three new technologies, namely, rotor open-end, friction and air jet spinning. The spinning limits of the four technologies are 6-12, upto 30, 6-18, and 20-80, respectively.

A major improvement in weaving efficiency has been brought about by developments in spinning technology which has enabled production of yarn of higher quality. A major share of the looms installed in composite mills is now of automatic looms. However, autolooms installed in the decentralized and powerloom segments are small in number. Shuttleless technology, direct wrapping, use of splicing technology, automatic doffing and knotting systems, help to increase mill productivity. Speed of the auto looms or shuttleless looms is 60% higher than that of non-autolooms.

The textile industry has managed to modernise the spinning sector but there is a long way to go on the weaving front. India's power loom sector has over 10,000 shuttleless looms as compared to 150,000 in China. It may be recalled that India today is the third largest producer of cotton, second largest producer of cotton yarn and the largest exporter of cotton yarn in the world. The government has, under its new textile policy set an ambitious export target of $50 billion to be achieved by 2010.

The lead players in the Indian industry include Bombay Dyeing, Arvind Mills, Century Textiles, Coats Viyella, Morarji Gokuldas Spinning, JCT, Hindustan Spinning, etc.

While the Indian textile industry is a premier industry in India with a large domestic market and sizable exports (considering India's export earnings), it is still a small player in the global textile market. The global market is expanding (estimated to grow from $ 309 billion to  $ 856 billion by 2014). India has several positive competitive strengths and can benefit from the global expansion. However, India will have to catch up with modernization by restructuring and upgrading its operations.  It is an imperative and urgent need for the industry to focus on value added products. With the end of the Multi-fibre Agreement at the end of 2004, the potential is unlimited, if only the industry gets fully geared up to adopt global standards.

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Cotton Yarn Dyeing - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue

In primitive era, the early man used to cover his body with easily available natural materials like tree leaves, bark, raw fibres and skin of hunted animals to protect them self from extremities of environment. In modern era every civilized person is to wear garments of its own preference unlike their cast or creed but as per prevalent custom and fashion. There are many forms of yarn dyeing. Common forms are at the package form and at the hank form. Cotton yarns are mostly dyed at package form and acrylic or woollen yarns are dyed at hank form. Textile dyeing industry is booming day by day with the increasing demand of dyed clothes. So, there are good scope for new entrants. Few Indian Major Players are as under: Bahuma Polytex Ltd. Betex India Ltd. Bhilwara Processors Ltd. Delta Polysters Ltd. Dhruv Globals Ltd. Donear Industries Ltd. Gangotri Textiles Ltd. Gupta Exim (India) Pvt. Ltd. Hotz Industries Ltd. Imperial Dyeing Ltd. Nahar Spinning Mills Ltd. Nobletex Industries Ltd. Pact Industries Ltd. Pratibha Syntex Ltd. Rupa Dyeing & Prtg. Pvt. Ltd. S L M-Maneklal Inds. Ltd. S P L Industries (Shivalik Prints) Ltd. S T L Global Ltd. Shakthi Knitting Ltd. Shiva Texfabs Ltd. Shree Shyam Fabrics Ltd. Shree Vaishnavi Dyg. & Prtg. Ltd. Shri Renuga Textiles Ltd. Simco Industries Ltd. Star Industrial & Textile Enterprises Ltd. Teaktex Processing Complex Ltd. Unipon (India) Ltd. Valson Industries Ltd. Welspun Syntex Ltd.
Plant capacity: 900 MT/AnnumPlant & machinery: 280 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 429 Lakhs
Return: 47.00%Break even: 64.00%
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Geotextiles for Road Construction - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Profile Geotextiles is defined as permeable textile materials used in contact with soil, rock, earth or any other geotechnical related material as an integral part of civil engineering project, structure, or system. Geotextiles have proven to be among the most versatile and cost-effective ground modification materials. Their use has expanded rapidly into nearly all areas of civil, geotechnical, environmental, coastal, and hydraulic engineering. They form the major component of the field of geosynthetics, the others being geogrids, geomembranes and geocomposites. Based on their structure and the manufacturing technique, geotextiles may be broadly classified into woven and nonwoven. Woven geotextiles are manufactured by the interlacement of warp and weft yarns, which may be of spun, multifilament, fibrillated or of slit film. Nonwoven geotextiles are manufactured through a process of mechanical interlocking or thermal bonding of fibers/filaments. Mechanical interlocking of the fibers/filaments is achieved through a process called needle punching. Needle-punched nonwoven geotextiles are best suited for a wide variety of civil engineering applications and are the most widely used type of geotextile in the world. Interlocking of the fibers/filaments could also be achieved through thermal bonding. Heat-bonded geotextiles should be used with caution, as they are not suitable for filtration applications or road stabilization applications over soft soils. Geotextile Functions The mode of operation of a geotextile in any application is defined by discrete functions: separation, filtration, drainage, reinforcement, sealing and protection. Depending on the application the geotextile performs one or more of these functions simultaneously. There are various applications such as separation, filtration, drainage (transmissivity), reinforcement, sealing function, etc. Areas of Application The major application areas of geotextiles in transportation engineering are flexible paved road construction, drainage applications and pavement overlays. Geotextiles extend the service life of roads, increase their load carrying capacity, and reduce rutting. The weak subgrades the geotextile extends the service life of a flexible pavement section by a factor of 2.5 to 3.0 compared to a non stabilized section. A geotextile effectively increased the pavement sections total AASHTO structural number by approximately 19%. Geotextiles also play a major role in construction of paved roads over areas having high ground water table. Drainage of water from pavements has always been an important consideration in road design; current methods of pavement design have resulted in base courses that do not drain well. Market Scenario Geo Textiles have proven to be versatile and cost effective ground modification materials. Their use expanded rapidly into nearly all areas of civil engineering, geotechnical, environmental, coastal and hydraulic engineering. Geo-Textiles is forecasted to achieve the highest growth rates among the twelve technical textile application areas. The rate of 4.6% per annum between 2000 and 2005 is set to increase to 5.3% per annum during 2005 to 2010. The world demand for Geo Textiles is projected at about 4715 million square meters by 2014 mostly from China and India. Globally the value of the sector is growing at a rate of around 5% a year and accounts for 0.80% share of the total technical textile segment. This share is expected to go up marginally to 2010. It is predicted that global demand for geosynthetics will increase 5% annually to 4.7 billion square metres in 2013. With India is making huge investments in infrastructure development in roads, railways, dams, irrigation projects, airports, seaports, and construction projects where geosynthetics can be used in enhancing design flexibility, cost effectiveness, aesthetics, functionality and long term durability of the civil, marine, environment engineering projects we undertake. Consequently the demand for geotech segment is set to grow phenomenally. Cost Estimation:
Plant capacity: 1800 MT Geotextiles (270 gsm)/Annum Plant & machinery: 200 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of project: 467 Lakhs
Return: 44.00%Break even: 59.00%
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Surgical Cotton - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Layout

Surgical cotton is also known as absorbent cotton or cotton wool. It is mainly used for medical purposes in hospitals, nursing homes, and dispensaries & at home (for first aid) etc. because of its high fluid absorbency. It is better known among masses as absorbent cotton. Absorbent cotton consists of non woven fleeces of fire, roughly parallel, knot free cotton fibers, up to 30 mm in length to less than 20 mm. It is sterile & is therefore suitable for use in dressings. The raw cotton is processed by series of steps, which render the cotton hydrophilic in character & free from external impurities needed to be fit for use in surgical dressings & personal hygiene. It is almost plain cellulose and constitutes one of the basic raw materials of the various cellulose industries, including plastics, rayon & explosives. Uses and Applications Absorbent cotton or surgical cotton is used at each level from medical to corporate, and also individual’s level. This item is regulated under the Drugs Control Act. Hence, it should be manufactured to meet its requirements for quality control standard. Apart from used as a dressing material, it is also used for padding for items of clothing, quilts etc. Market Survey The report is an analysis of the 2007 nonwovens industry of India with an outlook to 2012. The nonwovens information is a compilation of data provided by major industry roll goods producers in India, government sources, consultants and various companies involved in the emerging Indian nonwovens industry. The report analyses the current consumption of nonwovens and related nonwoven products, either produced domestically or imported. A forecast through 2012 is provided for the significant nonwoven markets and discusses important trends that are driving consumption. The larger nonwoven disposables markets are covered, which include absorbent hygiene, premoistened baby wipes and medical; and durables: interlining, automotive, home furnishings and bedding, agricultural crop covers, roofing components, needle punched carpeting, geotextiles and coated/laminated substrates. The Indian markets consumed 11,100 tonnes in 2007, and we forecast these volumes will more than double to 23,200 tonnes during the five year forecast through 2012. The significant markets that will drive spun bonded polypropylene growth will be cover stock consumed by absorbent hygiene production, bedding and upholstered furnishings, agriculture and some medical end uses.
Plant capacity: 500 Kgs./DayPlant & machinery: 61 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 156 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 52.00%
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Jute Mill (With Spinning & Weaving) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

Jute is the second most important vegetable fibre after cotton. Diversified jute products are becoming more and more valuable to the consumer today. Jute Mats & Rugs are made both through Power loom & Handloom, in large volume from Kerala, India. it is a long, soft, shiny vegetable fibre that can be spun into coarse, strong threads. It is produced from plants in the genus Corchorus, which has been classified in the family Tiliaceae, or more recently in Malvaceae. However, it has been reclassified within the family Sparrmanniaceae. Jute is one of the most affordable natural fibres and is second only to cotton in amount produced and variety of uses of vegetable fibres. Jute fibres are composed primarily of the plant materials cellulose (major component of plant fibre) and lignin (major components of wood fibre). Jute has many advantages as a home textile, either replacing cotton or blending with it. It is a strong, durable, color and light fast fibre. Its UV protection, sound and heat insulation, low thermal conduction and anti static properties make it a wise choice in home decor. Also, fabrics made of jute fibres are carbon dioxide neutral and naturally decomposable. These properties are also why jute can be used in high performance technical textiles. So, there are good scope for new entrants. Uses & Applications Jute is used chiefly to make cloth for wrapping bales of raw cotton, and to make sacks and coarse cloth. The fibres are also woven into curtains, chair coverings, carpets, area rugs, hessian cloth, and backing for linoleum. Jute is used for bags, wrappers, wall coverings, upholstery, and home furnishings. Sacking, a fabric made of heavy jute fibres, has its use in the name. CBC made of jute comes in two types. Primary CBC provides a tufting surface, while secondary CBC is bonded onto the primary backing for an overlay. Jute packaging is used as an eco friendly substitute. Jute is also used to make ghillie suits, which are used as camouflage and resemble grasses or brush. These are used in Shipping and Construction, Landscaping and Agriculture, Apparel, In Art, Emergency Flood Response & In Beekeeping. Market Survey Jute industry has been one of India’s important traditional industries but in the recent past, it had been witnessing continuous erosion partly because of competition from Bangladesh, once forming the best part of India’s jute producing areas, and partly because of the onslaught of the synthetics. The jute industry was once India’s largest foreign exchange earner. About 260,000 people are engaged in the industry besides providing support to four million farm families. The country produces about 1.6 mn tonne a year of jute goods mainly in the form of hessian (fabrics), sacks, carpet backing and yarn. Of late, other fancy products like curtains and handbags are being produced. Nonetheless, the industry has been crawling at very low pace. Other world producers of jute are Bangladesh, China, Thailand and Nepal. Bangladesh is the biggest exporter. In future, a number of jute mills and mini jute plants have been seen to be engaged in jute products and jute blended yarns. We all know that the uses of jute are manifold, with the traditional usage pattern remaining constricted to packing, hessian and carpet backing. Few Indian Major Players are as Under :- A I Champdany Inds. Ltd. Agarpara Jute Mills Ltd. Andhra Pradesh Fibres Ltd. Auckland International Ltd. Bally Jute Co. Ltd. Budge Budge Co. Ltd. Calcutta Jute Mfg. Co. Ltd. Caledonian Jute & Inds. Ltd. Champdany Industries Ltd. [Merged] Cheviot Co. Ltd. Delta Industries Ltd. East India Commercial Co. Ltd. Ganges Manufacturing Co. Ltd. Gloster Ltd. Gourepore Co. Ltd. Hooghly Mills Co. Ltd. Hooghly Mills Projects Ltd. Howrah Mills Co. Ltd. Jagatdal Jute & Inds. Ltd. Juggilal Kamlapat Jute Mills Co. Ltd. Kajaria Yarns & Twines Ltd. Kamarhatty Co. Ltd. Kanknarrah Co. Ltd. Kanoria Jute & Inds. Ltd. Konark Jute Ltd. Ludlow Jute & Specialities Ltd. Mahabir Jute Mills Ltd. Mahadeo Jute & Inds. Ltd. Meghdoot Projects Ltd. Murlidhar Ratanlal Exports Ltd. Naffar Chandra Jute Mills Ltd. Naihati Jute Mills Co. Ltd. National Jute Mfrs. Corpn. Ltd. Nellimarla Jute Mills Co. Ltd. New Central Jute Mills Co. Ltd. Northbrook Jute Co. Ltd. Prabartak Jute Mills Ltd. Reliance Jute Mills (International) Ltd. Rishi Techtex Ltd. Shree Gouri Shankar Jute Mills Ltd. Sri Bajrang Jute Mills Ltd. Sri Krishna Jute Mills Ltd. Stanpacks (India) Ltd. Willard India Ltd. Winsome International Ltd.
Plant capacity: 17 MT/DayPlant & machinery: 211 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : 743 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 59.00%
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Textile Softeners (Cationic, Anionic & Non Ionic) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunity

Fabric softener (also called fabric conditioner) is a conditioner used to prevent static cling and make fabric softer. It is available as a liquid, crystals, and dryer sheets and is used to both soften fabric and prevent static cling during drying. The first fabric softeners were developed by the textile industry during the early twentieth century. A typical cotton softener consisted of seven parts water, three parts soap, and one part olive, corn, or tallow oil. With advances in organic chemistry, new compounds were created that could soften fabric more effectively. These improved formulations soon found their way into the commercial market. In the late 1970s manufacturers found a way to deliver fabric softening benefits in a dryer sheet format. These sheets provide some of the benefits of fabric softeners but give the added convenience of being able to be added in the dryer instead of the washer rinse cycle. However, while dryer sheets are very popular today, liquid softeners are still widely used because they are more effective. Softening agent additives Textile softening agents are classified according to their ionic character. With a few exceptions, they mainly consist of fatty acid amine condensation products. The purpose of adding ‘fabric softeners’ at the end of the washing process is to neutralize the very small amounts of detergents left in the textiles and thus prevent static electricity. The simplest way to inactivate any detergents left in the fabric is to neutralize the pH to between 6.5 and 7.5 through addition of a small amount of acetic acid. Through this method, the activity of the alkali and surfactants is eliminated. Uses and Applications Nonionic softeners do not carry any electrical charge and therefore do not possess any distinctive substantivity. Thus nonionic softeners are perfect for finishing optically brightened high-white articles. Cationic softeners show the best soft handle and are therefore used for household articles as well as for industrial articles. The only problem is the in-compatibility with anionic auxiliaries (optical brighteners, dyeing auxiliaries) as well as their tendency to yellow in comparison with non-ionic products. Cationic softeners are mainly used for coloured textile substrates. Formulations based on amphoteric substances are usually used for special products of certain applications. Pseudo-cationic softeners can be used on white fabrics still having a good affinity and about the same soft handle as cationic products, providing that the drying temperature or condensation or thermo fixation is not too high. Textile softeners give synthetic fibres a certain degree of natural feeling and improve the handling properties through secondary effects (antistatic, smoothness, moisture regulation etc.). Market Survey Features of the softening agent chemistry Textile softeners are usually marketed as water emulsions with a solid content between 15 and 25%. Fabric softeners, also called as fabric conditioners, represent the fastest growing segment in the laundry products market. Demand for fabric softeners and other laundry products are dependent upon consumer needs and income levels. European countries, United States, and Asia-Pacific regions are the largest markets globally, as stated by the new market research report on Fabric Softeners and Conditioners. The market for fabric softeners is highly consolidated. Unilever and Procter & Gamble account for a major share in the global market. The demand for detergents has been growing at an annual growth rate of 10 to 11 per cent during the past five years. At present, the size of the Indian FMCG market is estimated to be Rs 125,000 crore and is growing at the rate of 12 per cent yearly. According to an industry reports, the sector is expected to grow by up to 17 per cent annually to touch Rs 400,000 crore by 2020. Hindustan Unilever was the leading player in laundry care in past years, holding a 39% value share. Consumers are also expected to upgrade from economy to mid-priced brands and from mid-priced to premium brands. Scented variants in all categories are expected to be introduced to attract consumers. Liquid laundry detergents, on the other hand, are not expected to substantially increase its share in laundry detergents, unless a national player follows the conventional retail route to expand the category.
Plant capacity: Cationic Softener:320.0 Kgs/ Day.,Non Ionic Fabric Softener:320.0 Kgs/ Day.,Anionic Fabric Softener:360.0 Kgs/ Day.Plant & machinery: Rs.33 Lakhs.
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project:Rs.172 Lakhs.
Return: 25.00%Break even: 58.00%
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Integrated Unit Textile Mill and Readymade Garments - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Production Schedule

The words fabric and cloth are used in textile assembly trades (such as tailoring and dressmaking) as synonyms for textile. The most common use of textile is for clothing and containers such as bags and baskets. They are used in carpeting, upholstered furnishings, window shades, towels, covering for tables, beds, and other flat surfaces, and in art, used in industrial and scientific processes such as filtering. The textile industry occupies a leading position in the hierarchy of the Indian manufacturing industry. Compared with the industry in other countries the Indian textile industry is endowed with some inherent advantages, such as abundance of raw material and cheap labour. As a result, India is the second largest cotton trader after the USA, having the largest area (9 mn hectare) under it. The Indian clothing market for readymade garments is estimated at over Rs 1000 bn with men's wear segment accounting for 46%, while the shares of women's and kids' clothing are pegged at 36% and 17%, respectively. The Indian branded garment market, which is estimated at over Rs 200 bn, accounts for over 26% of readymade market. Following the entry of several new brands, the branded segment has grown at 25% annually. This represents a shift from unbranded to the branded segment. Few Major Players are as under:- A K C Synthetics Ltd. Akashganga Textiles Mills Ltd. Ankita Knit Wear Ltd. Bhaskar Industries Ltd. Bhungani Synthetics Pvt. Ltd. Exotica Exports (India) Ltd. Jai Bharat Synthetics Ltd. Kayel Syntex Ltd. Khator Fiber & Fabrics Ltd. Krishna Knitwear Technology Ltd. Mafatlal Fine Spg. & Mfg. Co. Ltd. Maruti Cottex Ltd. Minaxi Textiles Ltd. Om Shanti Satins Ltd. Palav Synthetics Pvt. Ltd. Shree Navdurga Cotton & Yarn Co. Ltd.
Plant capacity: 86.40 Lakhs pieces/annumPlant & machinery: Rs. 382 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 929 Lakhs
Return: 28.34%Break even: 69.16%
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Textile Bleaching, Dyeing & Finishing - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities

A textile is a flexible woven material consisting of a network of natural or artificial fibres often referred to as thread or yarn. Yarn is produced by spinning raw fibres of wool, flax, cotton, or other material to produce long strands. Textiles are formed by weaving, knitting, crocheting, knotting, or pressing fibres together (felt). Textile bleaching is one of the stages in the manufacture of textiles. All raw textile materials, when they are in natural form, are known as 'greige' material. This greige material will have its natural color, odor and impurities that are not suitable for clothing materials. The removal of these natural coloring matters and add-ons during the previous state of manufacturing is called scouring and bleaching. Dyeing is the process of adding color to textile products like textile and fabrics. Dyeing is normally done in a special solution containing dyes and particular chemical material. After dyeing, dye molecules have uncut chemical bond with fiber molecules. Textile finishing is the term used for a series of processes to which all bleached, dyed, printed and certain grey fabrics are subjected before they put on the market. The object of textile finishing is to render textile goods fit for their purpose or end-use and/or improve serviceability of the fabric. There are several primary properties necessary for a polymeric material to make an adequate fiber: • Fiber length to width ratio • Fiber uniformity • Fiber strength and flexibility • Fiber extensibility and elasticity • Fiber cohesiveness As a whole establishing Textile Bleaching, Dyeing & Finishing Unit is one of the project which has good prospect for the entrepreneurs to invest.
Plant capacity: Textile Bleaching Job work: 12 MT/ Day• Textile Dyeing Job work: 12 MT/ DayPlant & machinery: Rs. 109 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project : Rs. 3772 Lakhs
Return: 5.00%Break even: 67.00%
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Mattress & Quilt - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Layout

A mattress is a large pad for supporting the reclining body, used as or on a bed. Mattresses may consist of a quilted or similarly fastened case, usually of heavy cloth, that contains hair, straw, cotton, foam rubber, etc.; a framework of metal springs; or they may be inflatable. Mattresses are usually placed on top of a bed base which may be solid, as in the case of a platform bed, or elastic, e.g. with an upholstered wood and wire box spring or a slatted foundation. Flexible bed bases can prolong the life of the mattress. Popular in Europe, a divan incorporates both mattress and foundation in a single upholstered, footed unit. Divans have at least one innerspring layer as well as cushioning materials. They may be supplied with a secondary mattress and/or a removable "topper." A quilt is a type of blanket, traditionally composed of three layers of fiber: a woven cloth top, a layer of batting or wadding, and a woven back, combined using the technique of quilting. A quilt is distinguishable from other types of blanket because it is pieced together with several pieces of cloth. “Quilting” refers to the technique of joining at least two fabric layers by stitches or ties. In most cases, two fabric layers surround a middle layer of batting (cotton, polyester, silk, wool or combinations of fibers) which is a lighter, insulating layer. Batting is often referred to as “wadding” in Britain. Some modern quilts are made with an upper fabric layer, quilted to a layer of microfleece, perhaps without a fabric backing. The most decorative fabric surface is called the “top”, and is the design focus. A single piece of fabric (a “whole cloth quilt”) may be used as the top, or the top may be “pieced” from smaller fabric pieces. Sewing together smaller pieces of fabric into a larger patchwork "block" of fabric creates the basic unit. Few Indian Major Players are as under • Dunlop Comforts Pvt. Ltd. • Gandhigram Rubbers Ltd. • India Tyre & Rubber Co. (India) Ltd. • Kontak Comforts Pvt. Ltd. • M B I Intercorp Ltd. • M M Rubber Co. Ltd. • Oriental Veneer Products Ltd. • Southern Latex Ltd.
Plant capacity: Mattress 200 Nos/Day, Quilt:1000 Nos/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 63 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs 364 Lakhs
Return: 28.00%Break even: 54.00%
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Carbon Fiber - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Investment Opportunities, Cost and Revenue, Plant Economics

Carbon fibers have been under continuous development for the last 50 years. The properties of carbon fibers, such as high stiffness, high tensile strength, low weight, high chemical resistance, high temperature tolerance and low thermal expansion, make them very popular in aerospace, civil engineering, military, and motorsports, along with other competition sports. However, they are relatively expensive when compared to similar fibers, such as glass fibers or plastic fibers. Carbon fibers are usually combined with other materials to form a composite. When combined with a plastic resin and wound or molded it forms carbon fiber reinforced polymer (often referred to as carbon fiber) which has a very high strength-to-weight ratio, and is extremely rigid although somewhat brittle. However, carbon fibers are also composited with other materials, such as with graphite to form carbon-carbon composites, which have a very high heat tolerance. Carbon fiber is most notably used to reinforce composite materials, particularly the class of materials known as carbon fiber or graphite reinforced polymers. Non-polymer materials can also be used as the matrix for carbon fibers. Due to the formation of metal carbides and corrosion considerations, carbon has seen limited success in metal matrix composite applications. Reinforced carbon-carbon (RCC) consists of carbon fiber-reinforced graphite, and is used structurally in high-temperature applications. The fiber also finds use in filtration of high-temperature gases, as an electrode with high surface area and impeccable corrosion resistance, and as an anti-static component. European companies consume 46% of the quantity of carbon fiber used worldwide in the aerospace and defence sector while their counterparts in the USA use a further 33%. Furthermore, 86% of the carbon fiber used in the area of sport/leisure is processed in China, a result of pricing pressure and the fact that this sector is now primarily dominated by mass production methods. The future of Carbon Fiber is very bright, with vast potential in many different industries. As a whole it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest.
Plant capacity: Carbon Fibre: 1000 Kgs/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 173 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs 543 Lakhs
Return: 27.00%Break even: 57.00%
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Cotton Cultivation & Cotton Yarn Manufacturing (E.O.U.) - Manufacturing Plant, Detailed Project Report, Profile, Business Plan, Industry Trends, Market Research, Survey, Manufacturing Process, Machinery, Raw Materials, Feasibility Study, Plant Layout

‘‘Cotton’ the white gold is one of the most important commercial; crops playing a key role in the economical, political and social affairs of the country. India, today is the third largest producer of cotton in the world. About one third of total crop is irrigated and rest is rainfed. The cotton plant forms a deep and extensive network of roots hence concentrated tillage is essential for sound growth. The heavier the soil selected the greater the importance of adequate aeration, tilth and mould. Light and medium heavy soils are preferred and tillage is less deep. Therefore traditional and simple methods are still practiced in many regions and hoes are still in use although ploughing is more general. The textile industry is classified into (i) textile mills comprising composite and spinning mills in the organised sector; (ii) small powerloom and handloom units in the decentralised sector; (iii) khadi-based units; (iv) manmade and synthetic fibre and spinning units; (v) knitting units; and (vi) made-ups (garments). The industry is made up of small-scale, non-integrated spinning, weaving, finishing and apparel-making units as well integrated composite mills. Thus, due to demand it is a good project for entrepreneurs to invest. Few Indian Major Players are as under • A T L Textiles Ltd. • Aarti International Ltd. • Abhishek Corporation Ltd. • Abhishek Industrial Corpn. Ltd. • Accord Cotsyn Ltd. • Acme Spinners Ltd. • Adiyaman Textiles Ltd. • Aggarsain Spinners Ltd. • Agrawal Indotex Ltd. • Akshaya Textiles Ltd. • Alok Industries Ltd. • C T Cotton Yarn Ltd. • Celeste International Ltd. • Century Textiles & Inds. Ltd. • Chandra Textiles Ltd. • Cheema Spintex Ltd. • Cheslind Textiles Ltd. • Citizen Yarns Ltd. • Coimbatore Vijay Cotton & Synthetics Ltd. • Cuddapah Spinning Mills Ltd. • D P F Textiles Pvt. Ltd. • Devi Spinning Mills Ltd. • Dewan Rubber Inds. Ltd. • Gem Spinners India Ltd. • Ginni Filaments Ltd. • Ginni International Ltd. • Glofame Cotspin Inds. Ltd. • Gnanambikai Mills Ltd. • Govardhan Spinners Ltd. • Gujarat Ambuja Cotspin Ltd. • Shaktigarh Textile & Inds. Ltd. • Shamken Spinners Ltd. • Shivna Spinners Ltd. • Shree Bhavanji Cotton Mills Pvt. Ltd. • Shree Bhawani Cotton Mills & Inds. Ltd. • Shree Ganesh Cotspin Ltd. • Vidyasagar Textiles Ltd. • Vijay Spinning Mills Ltd. • Vijayalakshmi Mills Ltd. • Vippy Spinpro Ltd. • Vishaldeep Spinning Mills Ltd. • Vishnu Cotton Mills Ltd. • Viswabharathi Textiles Pvt. Ltd. • Winsome Yarns Ltd. • Yantra Natural Resources Ltd.
Plant capacity: Cotton Yarn: 24 MT/DayPlant & machinery: Rs 4112 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs 5426 Lakhs
Return: 25.00%Break even: 62.00%
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  • One Lac / Lakh / Lakhs is equivalent to one hundred thousand (100,000)
  • One Crore is equivalent to ten million (10,000,000)
  • T.C.I is Total Capital Investment
  • We can modify the project capacity and project cost as per your requirement.
  • We can also prepare project report on any subject as per your requirement.
  • Caution: The project's cost, capacity and return are subject to change without any notice. Future projects may have different values of project cost, capacity or return.

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