GIESSE GROUP

MACCHINE PER FILATI CINIGLIA, MACCHINE PER FILATI FANTASIA, PRODUZIONE, USATO, VENDITA E RICAMBI

GRUPPO LEADER PER PRODUZIONE, SERVIZIO E ASSISTENZA DI MACCHINE TESSILI

Brevetti internazionali di componenti meccanici ed elettronici, macchine uniche per qualità prodotta, efficienza energetica e ridotti costi di produzione, assistenza tecnica e tecnologica ed un rapido servizio di fornitura di ricambi. Scopri di più...

GIESSE MACHINERY

Macchine tessili per la produzione di filati fantasia e ciniglia

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Giesse Manufacturing

GIESSE MANUFACTURING

Lavorazioni meccaniche di precisione es. sedi valvole per grandi motori

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Giesse Electronics

GIESSE ELECTRONICS

Sistemi di controllo di qualità del filato per l’industria meccano-tessile

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GIESSE SERVICE

Assistenza meccanica, elettronica, tecnologica e ricambi originali

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GIESSE SECOND HAND

Fornitura di macchine tessili ricondizionate e garantite

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GIESSE GROUP VIDEO PRESENTAZIONE

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HIGH-EFFICIENCY
TEXTILE MACHINERY AND TECHNOLOGY

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GIESSE GROUP è in grado di fornire parti di ricambio per tutte le macchine prodotte da GIESSE Srl, nei tempi e nei modi concordati con i Clienti. Inoltre, GIESSE GROUP ha disponibili a magazzino le parti di usura più comuni fornibili in 24/48/72 ore in funzione del paese di destinazione. VAI AL CATALOGO

Presentate a ITMA 2019 le macchine a risparmio energetico OPTIMA eco Plus e ROTOsoft

GIESSE Presenta a ITMA 2019 le macchine a risparmio energetico OPTIMA eco Plus e ROTOsoft ecco il testo integrale dell'intervista pubblicata nella newsletter di settembre di CTA (http://www.adsale.com.hk/CTA/contents/article.aspx?id=67033219&lang=eng). GIESSE presents energy-saving spinning machines for chenille and high-bulky yarns At the booth, Luca Sostegni, President, GIESSE s.r.l., introduced two highlighted exhibits: OPTIMA eco Plus chenille yarn machine and ROTOsoft high-bulky yarn machine. OPTIMA is a spinning machine designed to produce standard and slub/flamè chenille yarns. Sostegni highlighted that the OPTIMA eco version features motorized spindles which reduce the electricity consumption of the machine up to a 40% than the standard version of the OPTIMA. The motorized spindle of the OPTIMA model - eco does not have transmission belts, idlers and bearings to transmit the motion to the spindles, so maintenance is almost close to zero in addition to having a very high precision of rotation of the spindles. On the other hand, ROTOsoft is a spinning machine built to produce high bulky yarn. The machine can work from roving to one color or two colors, thanks to the increased diameter stripping roller can treat long and short fibers with the same quality. Its individual motorized spindles allows minimum energy consumption. Sostegni said the market is changing and moving to China and India. Over the years, GIESSE has made its presence in Indonesia, Spain, Italy and Turkey. Among them, Indonesia is the biggest market for GIESSE, accounting for 30% of the sales. The company also has an agent in Shanghai, China. “We target to enter new markets in the future, such as Thailand, Vietnam, Bangladesh and Pakistan,” he pinpointed. Since Chinese customers are very price-sensitive, he said the company planned to reduce the cost of machines by assembling the machines locally. “We hope to bring more customized and innovative machines to China. We believe our innovative machines will be the first choice for the customers there,” he said.


Nella Storia della Ciniglia

Da un estratto di Wikipedia the free encyclopedia: According to textile historians, chenille-type yarn is a recent invention, dating to the 18th century and believed to have originated in France. The original technique involved weaving a "leno" fabric and then cutting the fabric into strips to make the chenille yarn. Alexander Buchanan, a foreman in a Paisley fabric mill, is credited with introducing chenille fabric to Scotland in the 1830s. Here he developed a way to weave fuzzy shawls. Tufts of coloured wool were woven together into a blanket that was then cut into strips. They were treated by heating rollers in order to create the frizz. This resulted in a very soft, fuzzy fabric named chenille. Another Paisley shawl manufacturer went on to further develop the technique. James Templeton and William Quigley worked to refine this process while working on imitation oriental rugs. The intricate patterns used to be difficult to reproduce by automation, but this technique solved that issue. These men patented the process but Quigley soon sold out his interest. Templeton then went on to open a successful carpet company that became a leading manufacturer throughout the 19th and 20th centuries. In the 1920s and 1930s, Dalton in Northwest Georgia became the tufted bedspread capital of the US thanks to Catherine Evans (later adding Whitener) who initially revived the handcraft technique in the 1890s. Hand-tufted bedspreads with an embroidered appearance became increasingly popular and were referred to as "chenille" a term which stuck. With effective marketing, chenille bedspreads appeared in city department stores and tufting subsequently became important to the economic development of North Georgia, maintaining families even through the Depression era. Merchants organised "spread houses" where products tufted on farms were finished using heat washing to shrink and "set" the fabric. Trucks delivered pattern-stamped sheets and dyed chenille yarns to families for tufting before returning to pay the tufters and collect the spreads for finishing. By this time, tufters all over the state were creating not only bedspreads but pillow shams and mats and selling them by the highway. The first to make a million dollars in the bedspread business, was Dalton County native, B. J. Bandy with the help of his wife, Dicksie Bradley Bandy, by the late 1930s, to be followed by many others. In the 1930s, usage for the tufted fabric became widely desirable for throws, mats, bedspreads, and carpets, but not as yet, apparel. Companies shifted handwork from the farms into factories for greater control and productivity, encouraged as they were to pursue centralized production by the wage and hour provisions of the National Recovery Administration's tufted bedspread code. With the trend towards mechanization, adapted sewing machines were used to insert raised yarn tufts. Chenille became popularized for apparel again with commercial production in the 1970s. Standards of industrial production were not introduced until the 1990s, when the Chenille International Manufacturers Association (CIMA) was formed with the mission to improve and develop the manufacturing processes. From the 1970s each machine head made two chenille yarns straight onto bobbins, a machine could have over 100 spindles (50 heads). Giesse was one of the first major machine manufacturers. Giesse acquired Iteco company in 2010 integrating the chenille yarn electronic quality control directly on their machine. Chenille fabrics are also often used in Letterman jackets also known as "varsity jackets", for the letter patches.


Giesse Group | Leader per Produzione, Servizio e Assistenza Macchine Tessili