Texperts speak!

as far as the nozel dia is concerned and fabric bulkyness is concerned …jet nozzel will cause porblem when we we will use the wider width fabric on nerrwo nozzel but we do have porblem with nerrow width fabric too…. so the nozzel is not bottel neck…. here the if the wider width is porcessed on nerrow nozzel then the main probelmm would be dye streaks and porcessing creases not the shade variation problem.

That little titbit is from our Alumni Mailing List where they often discuss various processing issues such as the naunces of dyeing and spinning.

The reason why this is here, above, is for you to figure the following factors:

  1. Process being discussed,
  2. Type of machine being discussed,
  3. The language,
  4. and the speaker/writer! who happens to be a ‘regular’ at Quack

And for you efforts, you shall win a free gift from the Quack! team.

5 Replies to “Texperts speak!”

  1. Time & time again I had been vocal on this issue. I hope Abid’s article can get some success in getting some ear, from the authorities, lended to this issue.

    The very first thing that a Texpert faces in the industry after he graduates, is an interview table! The texperts are being measured or guaged as per the results/performances exhibited by their senior graduating batches in the past. Fact is , the current graduating batches are no where near what their seniors were who graduated in years like 1998, 1999 or even 2000.

    the reason being the quality of faculty detoriating gradually since the time TIP was brought into existance. Recently the pace of detoriation has risen alarmingly, specially with this new virus that has infested the Management’s mind; of hiring Texperts (3-4 year old)!

    At graduate level, frankly speaking, the guys are (should be) trained for the industry. How can an instructor with a zero industrial exposure can contribute for the betterment of the students, their future and consequently the textile Industry as a whole when he himself has not gone through expeirnces of real life industrial atmosphere. Considering the diversity and vast nature of Textile field even a 5 year old exoerience is not enough (In my opinion)

    The reputation of TIP graduates being bold, ready to take initiative and bestowed with Leader ship qualities is rapidly being dented particularly when a Newly graduated Texpert sits in an interview session. The tall claims that they make on their CVs of knowing the delicate Ins and Outs of every Textile Sector and hands on inductrial knowledge come down as a wall of withering sand when they are questioned the very basics of Textiles (an incident once quoted in one of my previous comments)

    Dr. Zubair. Please do something about this!

  2. lol Dr.Zubair kya kareingay, university tau chal jaye unsay pehle. Mr.Irfan Hussain is so missed.

    The thing that u mentioned about older TIP graduates doing better than their academics compared to now is not as simple as it seems. Don’t forget, they underwent a different examination system altogether where there were 3 hourlies, out of which each hourly required that the student only study one part of the course– not the 40% grading on a final exam bullshit. The system has been merely reduced to a ratta support system where you get marks on how well u can cram notes in ur head. If u want proof with names of teachers and all, I can bombard u with more than u can actually handle. To further ease the teachers from hardwork, grading policy has been made as simple as possible as well – a person who gets 91/100 marks will get the same ‘A’ grade as the person who gets a 100/100 marks.

  3. What would one write in the “best examination system ever” if one is not taught effeciently.

    With limited industrial exposure & sometimes NO EXPERIENCE at all; a teacher can only translate what is there in the textbook. To make students think out of the BOX/BOOK, students must absorb some quality experience from the instructors which is lacking at the moment in Many.

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