Unscrambling a textile is not a simple task.
The process can be painstaking.
And it is usually carried out under a dark, chilly room in a building that has a high chance of rain.
But a new study shows that a small number of people can achieve the feat in a matter of seconds.
The researchers used a machine called a “scrambler” that combines two or more machines to create a single, unprocessed piece of cloth.
The machine is able to process fabric at a speed that is nearly twice as fast as the fastest machines used in the textile industry, the researchers said.
The new research was published Thursday in the journal Science.
The researchers are from the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology in Haifa, and are affiliated with the Department of Industrial and Systems Engineering at the university.
“We wanted to understand how this process works in a real-world context,” said Prof. Avi Reis, a senior research fellow at Technion.
“The results show that we can make a simple, cheap, and reliable machine that can process any type of textile without any prior equipment.
We believe that this will be of great value for textile workers and designers in the future.”
The study used a new machine developed by the researchers that allows them to “scrape” textile fibers with a hand, according to the Technia news service.
The study showed that people can make their own, or purchase a machine from a manufacturer.
The machine uses a combination of a small hand and a computer, and takes about five minutes to complete.
The paper is based on data collected by the Technian in 2014.
It was funded by the U.S. Agency for International Development.
In a statement, the Techniahospitality and Textile Research Institute in Haaretz said the results were “an important contribution” to the field.
The institute also said the study has been translated into 15 languages.