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1000 m spool of thread is what stitch count?


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2015-03-06 11:57:47
2015-03-06 11:57:47

This question cannot be answered. It is the thickness of the thread that matters, not the length.


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The easy answer is 750. Thread count indicates the number of threads counted in one square inch of the fabric. 250 thread count fabric will be woven looser and feel rough to the touch in comparison to 1000 thread count fabric. Another difference is price. The higher the thread count the higher the price. According to Consumer Reports, anything over 400 thread count is a waste of money.

Actually, we have all gotten too obsessed with thread count. If your thread count is too high the fabric won't breathe and will be very uncomfortable winter and summer. That being said, Egyptian cotton is generally recognized as being superior to any other, due to the length of the cotton fibers. So, yes, 1000 thread count Egyptian cotton is superior to 600 thread county pima or sateen--as is 600 thread count Egyptian cotton.

If you are referring to a duvet cover or comforter 1000 or better.

you are definitely looking for 1000 thread count Egyptian cotton sheets.. 1000 thread count sheets are a high quality sheet IF they are 100% Egyptian cotton and are single ply. Currently sellers can call their sheets Egyptian cotton even if they have only 1% Egyptian cotton... you need to make sure they say 100%. Also sellers can stick two 500 thread count sheets together and call that 1000 thread count. Also, it depends on what you mean by "best." 1000 thread count 100% Egyptian cotton single ply sheets will be extremely durable and will last for years, but they will not necessarily be the softest you can get. The fibers are too close together for them to relax. For SOFT sheets, 300-500 TC is probably better.

There is not realy a diference between 500 and 100 thread sheets. Anything above 400 is due to counting two-ply threads as 2 threads.

It depends how fast you count; if you count one number each second it is 1000 seconds; if you count very fast, like 4 numbers per second, you can count to 1000 in about 4 minutes

it just means that there are 200 more threads in a given area and it is supposedly better but i can't tell the difference. in my opinion, anything 800 or over is exceptional. Answer two: It depends on what they are using for a count. Sometime the thread count refers to the number of threads woven per inch, and sometime it refers to the number of threads that are in each bundle. When you take three or four plies of thread, which means three or four threads wrapped together, you can increase the number of threads per inch with out actually making a better, softer product.

It depends on the quality of the cable (how much copper it has) and the gauge of the wire. The most common type of gauge is 18 AWG. Also, the weight depends on the type of packaging - wooden spools are the most common. An 1000' spool of 18 AWG coax on a wooden spool weighs 38.6 pounds.

Your stopwatch can't count on any longer after it reaches 1000 hours.

While Implementing multithreading, either we implement a Runnable interface or we extend a Thread class or we may use a thread pool. in all these cases, we may have to use Sleep method. this is done for the following reason. we may use multiple thread in a program and it is to be noted that JVM( java virtual machine ) can execute one thread at a time. if we want parallel execution of threads, we need to stop the execution of one thread and start the execution of other thread simultaneously. in order to do this, we use sleep. Syntax : sleep(1000); here the thread having this method comes to non runnable state for 1000 milli seconds while the execution of other threads starts immedeately.

count=1 i=3 n=i-1 while count<1000: if i%n == 0: i= i+2 n= i-1 else: n=n-1 while n==1: print i count=count+1 i= i+2 n= i-1 while count==1000: print (i-2) break print "1000th prime is ", i-2

easy 10 20 30 40 50 ................... keep going till u get 1000

Far to many to count,but my guess, perhaps about a 1000!!

1002 and -1000 Does that count?

You can buyt the Dataspeed cable in 25 foot lengths or get it on a 1000 foot spool if you know how to put connectors on it.

// need a class to do customized counting// (this can be a local class)final class CounterThread extends Thread {private final int rangeStart;private final int rangeEnd;private final int[] nums;private int count;private CounterThread(final int rangeStart, final int rangeEnd, final int[] nums) {super();this.rangeStart = rangeStart;this.rangeEnd = rangeEnd;this.nums = nums;count = 0;}public void run() {// actual counting processfor (int i = rangeStart; i count += nums[i];}}}// define the number of ints we want to add upfinal int ARRAY_SIZE = 1000;// define the number of threads to usefinal int NUM_THREADS = 10;// define the number of ints each thread will addfinal int NUMS_PER_ARRAY = ARRAY_SIZE / NUM_THREADS;// NOTE: if ARRAY_SIZE is not evenly divisible by NUM_THREADS, then the// code will need some tweaking to get the correct answerint[] nums = new int[ARRAY_SIZE]; // assuming this is filled with numbers to count// create our array of worker threadsCounterThread[] threads = new CounterThread[NUM_THREADS];for (int i = 0; i // create the new thread which will count the given rangethreads[i] = new CounterThread((i * NUMS_PER_ARRAY), (((i + 1) * NUMS_PER_ARRAY) - 1), nums);// start the threadthreads[i].start();}// wait for all threads to finishfor (int i = 0; i threads[i].join();}// add up the individual counts from each threadint totalCount = 0;for (int i = 0; i totalCount += threads[i].count;}System.out.println(totalCount);

Naturally it depends on how fast you count.If you count 1 every second and don't take a break, then you hit 1,000 in16minutes 40seconds

mysql> SELECT COUNT(*) FROM factories WHERE school_distance < 1000; +---------------+----+ | COUNT(*) | 0 | +---------------+----+ mysql> SELECT COUNT(*) FROM `questions` WHERE `wording` LIKE '%terrible%'; +---------------+----------------------------+ | COUNT(*) | 9812438708923 | +---------------+----------------------------+ mysql>

1000 kills with it ,tactical knife doesn't count.

Depends how fast you are. Could be seconds or could be hours.

100 cien doscientos trescientos cuatrocientos quinientos seiscientos setecientos ochocientos novecientos 1000 mil

This should get you started: using System; using System.Threading; namespace Flurp { public class ThreadTest { private static readonly Random _Random = new Random(); private static void RunThread() { for ( int i = 0; i < 20; i++ ) { string name = Thread.CurrentThread.Name; Console.WriteLine( "{0}: {1}", name, i ); Thread.Sleep(_Random.Next(1000)); } } public static void Main() { Thread thread1 = new Thread( RunThread ); Thread thread2 = new Thread( RunThread ); thread1.Name = "Thread 1"; thread2.Name = "Thread 2"; thread1.Start(); thread2.Start(); } } }

For Warp Weight, (5315*reed space*EPI*110)/(9000*1000*warp Count) Kgs/100 mtr. For weft weight (5315*reed space*PPI*103)/(9000*1000*weft Count) Kgs/100 mtr. Add both you will get Fabric weight in Kgs for 100 mtr. Here 5 % is warp crimp and 5 % is warp Shrink. 3 % is weft crimp. If you want gms/mtr square i.e GSM then Divide the fabric weight by width of fabric in mtrs.

import java.util.Random; class ExampleThread extends Thread { private static final Random rnd = new Random(); public ExampleThread(String str) { super(str); } public void run() { for (int i = 0; i < 10; i++) { System.out.println(i + " " + getName()); try { sleep(rnd.nextInt(1000)); } catch (InterruptedException e) {} } System.out.println("Thread is: " + getName()); } }

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