The retting process of fibers obtained from husks placed in fresh water will be incomplete resulting to same amount of pith adhering to the fibre.In Stagnant water,the coir fibre will become weak. Husks soaked in back waters and placed in upright position in coir nets yields better quality fibres, in terms of color as well as strength. (2) There are two varieties of Coir: BROWN COIR Brown coir fiber will be thick and strong and is obtained from fully ripened coconuts which will have high abrasion resistance . It is typically used in mats, brushes and sacking. Mature brown coir fibers contain more lignin and less cellulose than fibers such as flax and cotton and will be stronger but less flexible.
This forms the basis of the study and helps to understand how the recession has in fact affected the construction industry in India. 5.3 Limitations and Further Scope of the Study This study deals with the impact of the recession on the construction industry. But it has been done using secondary data which will have various discrepancies. This study can be made more accurate by collecting primary data from the industry regarding the various indicators. Also, the indicators that have been used in this are limited in number.
The Indian market was not equally lucrative to all British exporters; to the staple industry, cotton textile manufacturers, and producers of engineering products, however, the Indian market was of immense importance. British heavy industry also exported products in high quantity, even if not as high as by the cotton industry, to the Indian subcontinent. The British-led industrialisation of India created a demand for rails, galvanized sheets, tinplate and other steel products. However, approximately 30% of all steel imports were Belgian. Furthermore, the Indian
Borassus flabellifer L. (Palmyrah Palm) belongs to the family Arecaceae. In Tamil it is called Panai or Karumpanai, Karimpana (Malayalam) Tal (Sanskrit), Trinaraaj (Hindhi), Taala (Bengali), Tadichettu (Telugu) and Tala Mara (Kannada). It is called "Karpaga Vriksha" and is one of the sacred trees in Tamil Nadu. It provides food, shelter and raw materials for rural handicrafts. From the root to fruit of the tree the species is useful to mankind.
Coconut husks are available in large quantities as residue from the coconut production in many area, thus yielding numerous coarse husk fibres, which is seed-hair fibre obtained from the outer shell of the coconut. (Rosnita, n.d). According to Official Website of International Year for Natural Fibres 2009, 500 00 tones of coconut husks are produced annually worldwide. Husk can be used in several ways, creating enriched potting soil and as chips that can be used to provide ground cover for flower beds, creating ropes, floor mats, soil erosion control purposes, brushes, fuel etc. (Tatum, 2003).
Sun (2014:6) states that Chinese manufacturing industries enjoy the advantage of producing textile, electronics and other products at a low prices, which fits the market demand of the less developed African countries. Therefore, the products imported from China affect the income and profit of traders market in Africa. Sun (2014:6), contends that China seeks to upgrade its industrial economy and move up in the global supply chain, while Africa with its vast and untapped labour resources is identified as an ideal location for China’s labour intensive industries. By relocating low-skilled jobs and labour intensive industries to Africa, China seeks more capital-intensive, high-tech and jobs to improve its own
1.Concentration and Growth in Indian Tea Industry Introduction and Research problem The Indian tea industry forms one of the most important industries that shapes up the GDP and is a huge component when it comes to satisfy both the domestic and the foreign demand for tea. Growing demand should result in profitable outcomes for the industry in terms of lager supply and profits. However, the Indian tea industry fails to show this trend. As the tea industry is characterized by a number of competitive firms of different sizes, the responsiveness towards the rising demand and changing process may differ in magnitude. The main aim of the present study is to explain the role and extent of concentration in the tea industry which may be useful to trace
One of its impact is that less developed countries have outsourced manufacturing and white collar jobs, which means less jobs for their people. This has happened because manufacturing work is outsourced to developing nations like China where the cost of manufacturing goods and wages are lower. Furthermore, Malaysia had also outsourced jobs in food and beverages industry other than manufacturing, where people from Bangladesh, Indonesia, Vietnam and elsewhere tend to work for lower wages. This in turn has led to increased poverty in these countries due to limited job opportunities. White collar job like programmers, scientists , accountants and other professionals have lost their jobs due to outsourcing to cheaper locations like India although the same skills are held by them.
The number one reason is rooted in the social economics of Kerala tribes. Most of the Kerala tribes are agriculturalists, and shifting cultivation has been eliminated in Kerala; therefore agriculture takes a lot of work that needs many hands. In order for a tribal family to have a successful crop, it is necessary for the adult members of the family to receive help in the upkeep of the farms or with the caretaker of the