Embroidery is a beautiful handicraft and has graced many fabrics and designer pieces. A lot of people grew up seeing the elder females practice this fine art which can be traced back to ancient times. There was, of course, no embroidery machine back then and needlework art was used to decorate everything ranging from household stuff to religious objects.
Advancement in technology gave rise to the earliest prototype of embroidery machine which was gigantic in size. While the recent computerized version sits nicely in a small space, its earliest counterpart took up the whole room to fit in. The industry made its first small leap of progress with the invention of ‘hand embroidery machine’ by Frenchman Josue Heilmann. The next important step which led to the progress of this invention was the manufacturing of these machines.
The manufacturer of the first embroidery machine was St. Gallen from Switzerland. The technology that was first brought into use by the Frenchman led to the development of modern-day embroidery machines. Long before the mass usage of affordable computers, this art was carried out by punching designs on paper that ran through the embroidery machine.
It was in the year 1911 when the Singer Sewing Company developed the first multi-head embroidery sewing machine. After a temporary halt due to war, the machines took on the market like wildfire in the 1950s. Later in the 1980s, the first computerized embroidery designs were introduced by Wilcom. From there to the modern highly advanced versions, embroidery machines have certainly evolved a lot.
Textile and garment is an ever flourishing and ever-evolving industry. In order to keep up with the latest market trends and technologies, head over to Gartex 2018.
How Plastics Bags can be turned into Fabric!
In order to make our Planet habitable for future generations it is imperative that sustainable options are adopted in the economy of…View More
Why there is a need for Zero-Waste in the Fashion Industry!
According to zero-waste fashion designer Daniel Silverstein, there is 10-15% wastage of fabric in the fashion industry. Also, more than 13 million…View More
5 Steps as a Consumer Which Can Contribute in Developing a Circular Economy in Denim
With the rise in technological developments, there can be seen a decrease in the drastic effect of denim manufacturing on the environment.…View More
4 Improvements in the Current Textiles Economy Would Lead to Better Outcomes
The rise in disposable income and rising fashion requirements of the current generation demands the need of a new system for the…View More
4 Important Reasons Which Triggered the Evolution of Embroidery in India
The age-old craft of embroidery may be years old or rather considered as outdated. However, manufacturers in the sector are proving that…View More
PRAGATI MAIDAN NEW DELHI
DATE: TO BE ANNOUNCED SOON.
HALL: BOMBAY EXHIBITION CENTRE