|Back to Previous Page|
Picture #1 shows our cloth as we all know it.
Picture #2 is the same cloth magnified so that the numerous tiny fibers can be seen.
And Picture #3 is an even stronger magnification, so that
one individual fiber is apparent.
The combination of this special fiber and the splitting process enables the mass of finished fibers to produce a capillary force when the cloth is damp and, thereby, act like a magnet when cleaning.
When you look at an individual fiber, as shown in #3, you'll see the many places for grease, grime and dirt to be held after it is attracted by the magnetic-like pull.
Then consider the tens of thousands of fibers that are used to manufacture our cloth, as seen in #2. It is little wonder that it performs the way does! It's a jungle in there -- and dirt, grease and grime are the prey.
These tiny fibers are invisible to the naked eye, but woven together they are so numerous that they drastically increase the cleaning surface of the material.
The result is that a Trasan cloth is able to accumulate and absorb more particles of dirt and bacteria than any other fabric known.
To understand how thin the fibers are in our cloths, consider that it takes the fiber in only 33, placed end to end, to reach around the earth!
Imagine if you will that your fist is this man-made
fiber that is 1/100 the size of a human hair. Imagine too, that because of its composition, it's a magnet.
The process of splitting this fiber to create those tiny little microfibers can be likened to extending your fingers from your fist.
If you haven't given this miracle cloth a chance to impress you,