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Riding equipment (saddle, stirrup, bit, harness, saddle seat, saddle pad, saddle flaps and dippers) Anglais
Date: ca. 1700 Culture: Japanese-style medium: Wooden, varnish, gold, powder coated steel, fabric, leather, fabric, silver, silk Sizes:: Nut: 10 1/2 inch belt (e): L. 37 inch carrying belt (f): L. 90 1/2 inch webbing (g):
Semitrailer seats (k): 42 1/2 inch saddlecloth (j): 42 1/2 inch fifth wheels (l, m): H. of 18 1/2 inch fifth wheels each (n, p): H. of 10 1/2 inch each.
Harness and saddling gear
This invention refers to harnesses or saddling equipments and particularly to their parts such as belts, harnesses and sheaves. Most of these devices, incl. the specified car bodies, are made of traditional leathers. Even though it is usually an excellent choice for this application, it is a relatively expensive piece of work.
However, at least with some pieces of gear, such as the above-mentioned car bodies, there are various technical issues which have generally caused certain drawbacks in terms of power when using alternatives. Thus, for example, we produce belts made of either plain or woollen fabric, all flexible belts made of flexible fabric, thick belts for lamps and belts made of combs.
a) a rotting trend resulting in a finite lifespan; (b) a trend towards excess perspiration and inadequate "breathing" of the materials which may cause a stiffening or other degradation of the physical properties of the materials; (c) a low washability which has a harmful effect on the object or the materials thereof; (d) inadequate or excess stretch or flexibility; (e) a trend to rub or apply excess tension irregularly to the unwanted areas of the horse's frame.
These and other different considerations make it possible to offer enhanced shapes of such harness parts of saddler yarns, which are at least mainly made of a different type of fabric than leathers. This invention represents on the one hand a harness or saddler's harness part of a horse or saddler's outfit, e.g. a belt, a belt band or a roll, consisting of an elongated, tube-shaped belt sheathing, an inlay panel and an end belt arrangement.
It is made of braided yarns of fibres stapled from man-made polymeric materials. Inlay infill consists of at least one stripe of foamed plastic, which extends between the sealed ends of the cover and fills its inside. It is made up of relatively small end belts attached to the end parts of the jacket.
End belts wear belt fastenings such as clasps. This invention also comprises the process for the manufacture of a harness or saddling outfit of the type specified above, as well as a harness or saddling outfit containing such harness stock. The fibres used to make the thread from which the jacket is made consist mainly of finely cut fibres of a polyestersynthetic polymeric substance, such as a polyesters of terraephthalic acids and a gcol, such as the substance marketed under the name "terylene", and the foamed foamed plastic substance may be a foamed Polyethylen.
The end belts supporting the fixing hardware are also preferably made of weaved plastic filament materials such as braided or strapped plastic and are mechanically sewn to the ends of the cover together with the fill. For example, the adjacent diagram shows a design of a belt band part in the shape of a belt manufactured according to the invention.
On the circumference shown in the diagram there is a major belt section 10, which consists of an elongated, tube-shaped belt sheathing 11 with a substantially square cross-section, which contains an inlay 12. The mantle 11 has an infinite cross-section and is sealed at its opposite ends. Cover 11 in this version is made of braided thread made of fibres such as terylen fibres, a very appropriate product sold under W. Ribbons Limited's No. WR1219T, which has a very similar structure and look to cottons.
Insertion 12 is made up of a unique uninterrupted band with a substantially square cross-section corresponding to the internal cross-section of the jacket. The filler stripe 12 stretches from end to end of the jacket and is made of foam-crosslinked expanding PE, as sold by Rubber & Plastic Industries Limited of Birmingham under the brand names EVAZOTE or PLASTAZOTE.
It is a spongy, elastic, compactable fabric that gives the belt body and texture. During forming, the indexable knife infill 12 can be easily inserted from one end into the case 11 with a detachable die or device in the guideway configuration, which is pulled out inside the case in a relatively tight fit after the infeed.
Then the open ends of the jacket can be comfortably welded, as indicated for 14. Its circumference is rounded off by the fixing of a 15 cm reinforcement tape or stripe and a 16 cm pairs of stainless steel buckle shaped endings.
Reinforcement tape or tape 15 and end tapes 16 are preferably made of braided or woven fabric which has a lower degree of resilience or elastic elongation than the jacket fabric. Tape 15 and 16 are attached to the end areas of the sleeve 11 by mechanical sewing with the help of polyamide threads, the punctures being passed through the inlay 12, which is localized.
Please note that the reinforcement tape or tape 15, which is located between the two end bands 16 at each end, stretches over the length of the jacket far beyond the end bands to the inside and thus distributes the load on the jacket in this area.
This means, as shown, ligaments 16 prolong a first finite spacing over the length of the hull 11 and ligaments 15 prolong a second finite spacing of the hull 11 over ligaments 16 to decrease the overall flexibility of the human being. It is also free of chafing as it has a smooth, cotton-like structure and is free of rough or rough corners.
You may wish to check the belt's flexibility or elastic elongation during production, since, for example, the belt wrapping used has a higher degree of resilience than necessary. This check can be done by setting the length that is overlapping the jacket of the end tapes 16 or the reinforcement tapes 15.
It may also be controlled by attaching one or more extra straps or stripes of fabricated or similar to the cover in the central part of its length. This extra strap or strap has a lower degree of resilience than the jacket fabric and has a length that corresponds to the required overall stretch-reducing.
For example, such an extra tape or tape 21 can have a length corresponding to about a fourth of the total length of the jacket 11, as shown in Fig. 1 in dashed line. These extra ribbons or stripes can also be clearly coloured to create an appealing or emblematic optical effect.