Dyeing Fabrics using Indigenous Materials
Renaldo G. Manipon
Renaldo G. Manipon, Institution: Isabela State University San Mateo Campus, San Mateo, Isabela.
Manuscript received on 05 April 2019 | Revised Manuscript received on 14 April 2019 | Manuscript Published on 24 May 2019 | PP: 55-60 | Volume-8 Issue-6S3 April 2019 | Retrieval Number: F10100486S319/19©BEIESP
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© The Authors. Blue Eyes Intelligence Engineering and Sciences Publication (BEIESP). This is an open-access article under the CC-BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/)
Abstract: This Study attempted to test the appropriate fabric using indigenous materials. This study focused on dyeing fabrics using indigenous materials like acacia, mongo, mahogany, star apple and paper tree. This study tested the level of acceptability of color and odor of different barks in dyeing fabrics like cotton, silk and wool using indigenous materials such as paper tree, star apple, acacia, mango and mahogany. The evaluators of this study were the selected students from Bachelor of Technical Teacher Education major in Garments Fashion and Design at Isabela State University San Mateo Campus, San Mateo, Isabela. The result of the study revealed the level of acceptability in terms of color and odor. The color of the barks of mahogany was rated “very attractive” and “odorless” by the evaluators. Meanwhile, as to the effectiveness, there is no significant difference in the level of effectiveness of dyeing agent in terms of color and odor, in terms of acceptability, there is no significant difference in the level of acceptability of dyeing agent in terms of color and odor. The BTTE major in Garments Fashion and Design students and Faculty are encouraged to conduct and develop future researches related to this study for its further improvement.
Keywords: Effectiveness, there is no Significant Difference in the level of Effectiveness of Dyeing Agent in Terms of Color and odor
Scope of the Article: Mechanics and Materials Aspects of Advanced Construction Materials