Turkish Russian English
Arıteks Logo
Natural Fibers
Organic Inorganic
Plant Animal Rock Metal
Seed Bast Leaf Fruit Hair Wool Silk
Cotton (CO) Flax (LI) Abaca (AB) Coconut (CC) Camel (WK) Wool (WO) Silk (SE) Asbestos (AS) Metal (MTF)
Kapok () Hemp (HA)     Alpaca (WP)   Tussah (ST)    
Akund() Jute (JU)     Lama (WL)        
  Bamboo (BAM)     Angora Mohair (WM)        
        Cashmere (WS)        
        Horse Hair (HS)        
        Angora Rabbit (WA)        
Synthetic Fibers
Organic Inorganic
Natural Synthetic
Cellulose Origin Protein Origin
From Plant From Animals
Viscose (CV) Soybean (SPF) Casein () Acylic (PAN) Glass (GF)
Modal (MD) Alginate (ALG) Polylactic Acid (PLA) Polyethylene (PE) Carbon (CF)
Lyocell (CLY) Corn ()   Polypropylene (PP) Ceramic (GEF)
  Peanut ()   Polyester (PET)  
      Modacrylic (MAC)  
      Elasthane (EL)  
      Polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE)  
      Polyamide 6 (PA 6)  
      Polyamide 6.6 (PA 6.6)  
      Aramide (AR)  

Jute


General
Jute is most widely produced plant fibre after cotton.
It is produced from White jute (Corchorus capsulatis) and Tossa Jute (Corchorus olitorius).
Jute is grown in hot and humid climates like Bangladesh, India, China, Cote D'Ivoire and Thailand.
It has a high lignin content. (wood fibre content)

Applications
It is mostly used for:
Making sack and cordage
Curtains
Carpets
Upholstery
Floor Coverings
Geotextiles
Package Textiles
Agriculture Textiles

Functions
Jut reaches 2-3m in heigh within 4-6 months.

Specifications
High tensile strength
Low extensibility
Good breathability
Antistatic
Low thermal conductivity
Moderate moisture regain
Acoustic insulation
Poor drapability
Yellowing
Non antibacterial
Home > Actuals > Textile Technical Info > Jute