cotton

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Synonyms for cotton

to live or act together in harmony

to support slavishly every opinion or suggestion of a superior

Synonyms for cotton

References in periodicals archive ?
Many factors influence on the world cotton manufacture and consumption, namely oil prices affecting the cost of artificial fibers, the world economy health and the policy conducted by one or another country.
McCall noted that from the mid1820s 'Ireland's cotton manufacture burst into more active life, and a demand, previously unknown, arose in the west of Scotland for Ulster-made muslin'.
(1836 and 1966), History of the Cotton Manufacture in Great Britain, 2nd ed.
It is worth visiting for the bricks and mortar history it contains: a collection of listed mills ranging from late eighteenth century to the Edwardian era, and tracing cotton manufacture from steam, through steam-powered generators, to city council mains electricity.
Ware's The Early New England Cotton Manufacture (1931) and more recent social histories like Thomas Dublin's Women at Work (1979), Jonathan Prude's The Coming of Industrial Order, (1983) and Barbara M.
Though he does not explicitly engage in the proto-industrialization debate, the sections on rural cotton manufacture and calico printing will doubtless find a place in that literature.
12 Biblioteca de Associacao Industrial, Archivo da exposicao da industria nacional de 1881 (Rio de Janeiro, 1882); Stein, Brazilian Cotton Manufacture, 191.
Occupations traced for fifty-three of sixty-six directors between 1824 and 1843 reveal that forty-six were engaged in some branch of cotton manufacture or distribution.
Most of them deal with success stories: the cotton manufacture in Lancashire, the wool industry of the West Riding, the small metalware of Birmingham and the Midlands, the iron and shipbuilding of the Northeast; but Brian Short tells of the decline of the Wealden forges and Neil Evans of the limited industrialization of Wales by comparison with Tyneside and Newcastle.
Under the given circumstances implementation of Cartegna Protocol and Phytosanitary standards, she said was a panacea to avert free fall in the export of food, cotton and cotton manufactures faced with challenges related to quality assurance of relevant products.
Unless Pakistan develops an internationally competitive export industry by diversifying beyond rice, leather and cotton manufactures which comprise 70% of the country's exports it will struggle to bridge the gap.
However, 'If Pakistan wants to avert free fall in the export of food, cotton and cotton manufactures, it will have to ensure quality assurance of its products.