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The water you drink from your tap…. WET Group. Water Enhancing Technologies. WET are an innovative water enhancing technology business that aims to deliver transformative technical solutions to corporates, national governments, intergovernmental organisations and individuals.

Simply put, we create the best drinking water for mankind and livestock and have patented technologies that protect and help the environment.

About Us. Pure Ionic Water. News April 24, Coronavirus Prevention. A small strip reversed with the rubber against the skin could help provide a sealing surface to keep water out around the neck, wrists, and ankles.

In the early s, the British Dunlop Sports Company brought out its yellow Aquafort neoprene wetsuit, whose high visibility was designed to improve diver safety.

However, the line was discontinued after a short while and wetsuits reverted to their black uniformity. The colorful wetsuits seen today first arrived in the s when double-backed neoprene was developed.

In this material the foam-rubber is sandwiched between two protective fabric outer layers, greatly increasing the tear-resistance.

An external layer also meant that decorative colors, logos, and patterns could be made with panels and strips sewn into various shapes.

This change from bare flat black rubber to full color took off in the s with brilliant fluorescent colors common on many suits.

The first suits used traditional sewing methods to simply overlap two strips of rubber and sew them together. In a rubber wetsuit this does not work well for a number of reasons, the main one being that punching holes straight through both layers of foam for the thread opens up passages for water to flow in and out of the suit.

The second problem is that the stretching of the foam tended to enlarge the needle holes when the suit was worn.

This meant that a wetsuit could be very cold all along the seams of the suit. And although the sewn edge did hold the two pieces together, it could also act as a perforated tear edge, making the suit easier to tear along the seams when putting it on and taking it off.

When nylon-backed neoprene appeared, the problem of the needle weakening the foam was solved, but still the needle holes leaked water along the seams.

To deal with all these early sewing problems, taping of seams was developed. The tape is a strong nylon cloth with a very thin but solid waterproof rubber backing.

The tape is applied across the seam and bonded either with a chemical solvent or with a hot rolling heat-sealer to melt the tape into the neoprene.

With this technology, the suit could be sewn and then taped, and the tape would cover the sewing holes as well as providing some extra strength to prevent tearing along the needle holes.

When colorful double-backed designer suits started appearing, taping moved primarily to the inside of the suit because the tape was usually very wide, jagged, black, and ugly, and was hidden within the suit and out of sight.

Many s and s wetsuits were black with visible yellow seam taping. The yellow made the divers more easily seen in dark low-visibility water.

To avoid this problem [ clarification needed ] O'Neill fabricators developed a seam-tape which combined a thin nylon layer with a polyester hemming tape.

Another alternative to sewing was to glue the edges of the suit together. This created a smooth, flat surface that did not necessarily need taping, but unfortunately, raw foam glued to foam is not a strong bond and still prone to tearing.

Most early wetsuits were fabricated completely by hand, which could lead to sizing errors in the cutting of the foam sheeting. If the cut edges did not align correctly or the gluing was not done well, there might still be water leakage along the seam.

Initially, suits could be found as being sewn only, glued only, taped only, then also sewn and taped, or glued and taped, or perhaps all three.

Sometime after nylon-backed neoprene appeared, the blind stitch method was developed. A blindstitch sewing machine uses a curved needle, which does not go all the way through the neoprene but just shallowly dips in behind the fabric backing, crosses the glue line, and emerges from the surface on the same side of the neoprene.

The curved needle allows the fabric backing to be sewn together without punching a hole completely through the neoprene, and thereby eliminating the water-leakage holes along the seam.

Blindstitch seams also lay flat, butting up the edge of one sheet against another, allowing the material to lay flatter and closer to the skin.

For these reasons blindstitching rapidly became the primary method of sewing wetsuits together, with other methods now used mainly for decorative or stylistic purposes.

Highly elastic fabrics such as spandex also known as lycra have mostly replaced plain nylon backing, since the nylon by itself cannot be stretched and makes the neoprene very stiff.

Incorporating Lycra into the backing permits a large amount of stretching that does not damage the suit, and allowed suits to become closer fitting.

After the development of double-backed neoprene, singled-backed neoprene still had its uses for various specific purposes. For example, a thin strip of single-backed wrapped around the leg, neck, and wrist openings of the suit creates a seal that greatly reduces the flushing of water in and out of the suit as the person's body moves.

But since the strip is very narrow, it does not drag on the skin of the wearer and thus makes the suit easy to put on and remove. The strip can also be fitted with the smooth side out and folded under to form a seal with a small length of smooth surface against the skin.

As wetsuit manufacturers continued to develop suit designs, they found ways that the materials could be further optimized and customized.

Armstrong, was one of the first designs combining a turtle-neck based on the popular Sealsuit with a flexible lightweight YKK horizontal zipper across the back shoulders similar in concept to the inflatable watertight Supersuit developed by Jack O'Neill in the late s.

The Animal Skin eventually evolved molded rubber patterns bonded onto the exterior of the neoprene sheeting a technique E.

Armstrong perfected for application of the moulded raised rubber Supersuit logo to replace the standard flat decals.

This has been carried on as stylized reinforcing pads of rubber on the knees and elbows to protect the suit from wear, and allows logos to be directly bonded onto raw sheet rubber.

Additionally, the Animal Skin's looser fit allowed for the use of a supplemental vest in extreme conditions. In the early s Gul Wetsuits pioneered the one-piece wetsuit named as the steamer.

Its name was given because of the steam given off from the suit once taken off allowing heat and water held inside to escape.

One-piece wetsuits are still sometimes referred to as 'Steamers'. In recent years, manufacturers have experimented by combining various materials with neoprene for additional warmth or flexibility of their suits.

These include, but are not limited to, spandex , and wool. Precision computer-controlled cutting and assembly methods, such as water-jet cutting , have allowed ever greater levels of seam precision, permitting designers to use many small individual strips of different colors while still keeping the suit free of bulging and ripples from improper cutting and sewing.

As wetsuits continued to evolve, their use was explored in other sports such as open-water swimming and triathlons. Although double-backed neoprene is strong, the cloth surface is relatively rough and creates a large amount of drag in the water, slowing down the swimmer.

A single-backed suit has a smoother exterior surface which causes less drag. Other developments in single-backed wetsuits include the suits designed for free-diving and spearfishing.

Single lined neoprene is more flexible than double lined. To achieve flexibility and low bulk for a given warmth of suit, they are unlined inside, and the slightly porous raw surface of the neoprene adheres closely to the skin and reduces flushing of the suit.

The lined outer surface may be printed with camouflage patterns for spearfishing and is more resistant to damage while in use.

Some triathlon wetsuits go further, and use rubber-molding and texturing methods to roughen up the surface of the suit on the forearms, to increase forward drag and help pull the swimmer forwards through the water.

Wetsuits used for caving are often single-backed with a textured surface known as "sharkskin" which is a thin layer where the neoprene is less expanded.

This makes it more abrasion resistant for squeezing between rocks and doesn't get torn in the way that fabric does.

Another reason to eliminate the external textile backing is to reduce water retention which can increase evaporative cooling and wind chill in suits used mainly out of the water.

Some suits are arranged in two parts; the jacket and long johns can be worn separately in mild conditions or worn together to provide two layers of insulation around the torso in cold conditions.

Wetsuits are available in different thicknesses depending on the conditions for which they are intended. Because wetsuits offer significant protection from jellyfish , coral , sunburn and other hazards, many divers opt to wear a thin suit which provides minimal insulation often called a " bodysuit " even when the water is warm enough to comfortably forego insulating garments.

This is one reason why dry suits may be preferable for some applications. A wetsuit is normally specified in terms of its thickness and style.

With new technologies the neoprene is getting more flexible. Some suits have extra layers added for key areas such as the lower back.

Improved flexibility may come at the cost of greater compressibility, which reduces insulation at depth, but this is only important for diving.

Foam neoprene used for wetsuits is always closed cell, in that the gas bubbles are mostly not connected to each other inside the neoprene.

This is necessary to prevent water absorption, and the gas bubbles do most of the insulation. Thick sheets of neoprene are foamed inside a mould, and the surfaces in contact with the mould take on the inverse texture of the mould surfaces.

In the early days of wetsuits this was often a diamond pattern or similar, but can also be slick and smooth for low drag and quick drying.

The cut surfaces of the foam have a slightly porous mat finish as the cutting process passes through a large number of bubbles, leaving what is called an open cell surface finish, but the bulk of the foam remains closed cell.

The open cell finish is the most stretchy and the least tear resistant. It is relatively form fitting and comfortable on the skin, but the porosity encourages bacterial growth if not well washed after use, and the foam surface does not slide freely against skin.

The cut surfaces are usually bonded to a nylon knit fabric, which provides much greater tear resistance, at the expense of some loss of flexibility.

This fabric can be bonded to one or both surfaces in various combinations of weight and colour, and can be thin and relatively smooth and fragile, or thicker and stronger and less stretchy.

Fabric lined on one side only is more flexible than double lined. A specialized kind of wetsuit, with a very smooth and somewhat delicate outer surface known as smoothskin , which is the original outer surface of the foamed neoprene block from which the sheets are cut, is used for long distance swimming, triathlon competitive apnoea and bluewater spearfishing.

These are designed to maximize the mobility of the limbs while providing both warmth and buoyancy, but the surface is delicate and easily damaged.

The slick surface also dries quickly and is least affected by wind chill when out of the water. Both smoothskin and fabric lined surfaces can be printed to produce colour patterns such as camouflage designs, which may give spearfishermen and combat divers an advantage.

Zippers are often used for closure or for providing a close fit at the wrists and ankles, but they also provide leakage points for water.

Jackets may have a full or partial front zipper, or none at all. Full body suits may have a vertical back zipper, a cross-shoulder zipper or a vertical front zipper.

Each of these arrangements has some advantages and some disadvantages:. Wetsuits that fit too tightly can cause difficulty breathing or even acute cardiac failure , [2] and a loose fit allows considerable flushing which reduces effectiveness of insulation, so a proper fit is important.

The quality of fit is most important for diving as this is where the thickest suits are used and the heat loss is potentially greatest.

A diving wetsuit should touch the skin over as much of the body that it covers as comfortably possible, both when the wearer is relaxed and when exercising.

This is difficult to achieve and the details of style and cut can affect the quality of fit. Gaps where the suit does not touch the skin will vary in volume as the diver moves and this is a major cause of flushing.

Wetsuits are made in several standard adult sizes and for children. Custom fitted suits are produced by many manufacturers to provide a better fit for people for whom a well fitting off-the shelf suit is not available.

Usually a wetsuit has no covering for the feet, hands or head, and the diver must wear separate neoprene boots , gloves and hood for additional insulation and environmental protection.

Other accessories to the basic suit include pockets for holding small items and equipment, and knee-pads, to protect the knee area from abrasion and tearing, usually used by working divers.

Suits may have abrasion protection pads in other areas depending on the application. Thus, for the sake of thermal protection of the diver, wearing a well-fitting hood is useful, even at fairly moderate water temperatures.

Hoods have been reported to cause claustrophobia [2] in a minority of users, sometimes due to poor fit. The hood should not fit too tightly round the neck.

Flushing in the neck area can be reduced by using a hood attached to the top part of the suit, or by having sufficient overlap between the hood and the top part of the suit to constrain flow between the two parts.

This can be achieved by tucking a circular flap at the base of the neck of the hood under the top of the suit before closing the zip, or by having a high neck on the suit.

In many water sports such as scuba diving , surfing , kayaking , windsurfing , sailing and even fishing , bootees may be worn to keep the feet warm in the same way that a wetsuit would.

In warmer climates where the thermal qualities of the bootee are not so important, a bootee with a thickness of 2—3.

The leg of the bootee may have a zipper down one side or may be tightened with a velcro strap.

Where boots are worn with a wetsuit they are usually tucked under the leg of the suit for streamlining, to help hold the zip closed, and to keep foreign objects out.

A bootee usually has a reinforced sole for walking. Typically, this is a solid rubber compound that is thicker and tougher than the neoprene used for the upper part of the bootee but is still flexible.

The reinforced sole provides the wearer with some protection and grip when walking across shingle, coral and other rough surfaces.

For scuba diving the sole of the bootee should not be so thick that the diver cannot get a fin on over it.

Divers wearing bootees use fins with a foot part larger than needed with bare feet. Divers in warm water who do not wear a diving suit sometimes wear bootees so they can wear bigger fins.

Diving bootees are typically intended for wear with open-heeled fins, held on by a strap, and usually do not fit into full-footed fins.

Neoprene socks may be used with full-footed fins, either to prevent chafing and blisters, or for warmth. For surfing , windsurfing , kitesurfing and similar sports, bootees are typically worn where the weather is so cold that the surfer would lose some degree of functionality in the feet.

The bootee should not restrict the ability of a surfer to grip the board with the toes in the desired manner. Split-toe bootees allow for some improvement in this functionality.

They are designed to allow surfers to get out to waves that break at coral reefs or at rocky beaches. Several styles of wetsuit boots are commonly used for kayaking.

Short-cut boots are frequently used in warmer conditions where the boots help give grip and foot protection while launching and portaging.

In cold conditions longer wetsuit boots may be used with a drysuit where they are worn over the rubber drysuit socks.

Wetsuit gloves are worn to keep the hands warm and to protect the skin while working. They are available in a range of thicknesses.

Thicker gloves reduce manual dexterity and limit feel. Some divers cut the fingertips of the gloves off on the fingers most used for delicate work like operating the controls on a camera housing.

If this is done, the fingertips are exposed to cold and possible injury, so thin work-gloves may be worn under the insulating gloves.

For cold water use, thicker mittens with a single space for the middle, ring and fifth fingers are available and can provide more warmth at the cost of reducing dexterity.

This could nearly double for a large person wearing a farmer-john and jacket for cold water. This loss of buoyancy must be balanced by inflating the buoyancy compensator to maintain neutral buoyancy at depth.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about wetsuits and their use in a range of water activities.

For protective clothing specialized for underwater diving, see Diving suit. For the G. Joe character, see Wet Suit G. Garment for water activities, providing thermal insulation but not designed to prevent water entering.

See also: Diving suit. This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources.

Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. September Learn how and when to remove this template message. The Engineering ToolBox. Retrieved August 12, The Physics Hypertextbook.

Retrieved April 27, Lomo Watersport. Retrieved February 20, Retrieved April 13, Ventura, Calif. Retrieved June 27, Retrieved March 26, October 10, The Science of Sport.

Archived from the original on May 24, Retrieved November 26, Clark; et al. Open Water Diver manual in Dutch 1st ed.

Scuba Schools International GmbH. Journal of Physics D: Applied Physics. Bibcode : JPhD Undersea Biomed Res. Wired website.

Retrieved June 16, The Professional Divers's Handbook second ed. San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved May 23, The Times.

Wetsuits used for caving are often Good Casino Games with a textured surface known as "sharkskin" which is Tattoos Casino thin layer where the neoprene is Online Tron Game expanded. News April 24, Coronavirus Prevention. Jackets may have a full or partial front zipper, or none at all. This can be achieved by tucking a circular flap at the base of the neck of the Lamp Of Aladdin under the top of the suit before closing the zip, or by having a high neck on the suit. Bibcode : JPhD Atmospheric diving suit Diving cylinder Burst disc Diving cylinder valve Diving helmet Reclaim helmet Diving regulator Mechanism of diving regulators Regulator malfunction Regulator freeze Single-hose regulator Twin-hose regulator Full face diving mask. The member companies are: Armstrong World Industries Ltd. Ama Commercial diving Commercial offshore diving Hazmat diving Divemaster Diving instructor Diving safety Wet Info Diving Temple Run 3 Kostenlos Diving supervisor Haenyeo Media diving Stromberg Staffel 2 diving Public safety Bwin Contact Scientific diving Underwater archaeology. This has been carried on as stylized reinforcing pads of rubber on the knees and elbows to protect the suit from wear, and Sport Live Gucken logos to be directly bonded onto raw sheet rubber.

They are usually made from thick Neoprene typically 6mm or more , which provides good thermal protection at shallow depth, but lose buoyancy and thermal protection as the gas bubbles in the Neoprene compress at depth, like a normal wetsuit.

Early suits marketed as "Semi-dry" suits came come in various configurations including a one-piece full-body suit or two pieces, made of 'long johns' and a separate 'jacket'.

Almost all modern semi-dry suits are one piece suits with [ citation needed ] , with the zipper usually being a dry-zip across the shoulders on the back, but other arrangements have been used.

Semi-dry suits do not usually incorporate boots, and modern designs usually do not incorporate the hood as creating a secure seal around the face is difficult so a separate pair of wetsuit boots, hood and gloves as worn, as needed.

Electrically heated wetsuits are also available on the market. These suits have special heating panels integrated in the back of the wetsuit.

The power for heating comes from batteries also integrated into the wetsuit. Wetsuits heated by a flow of hot water piped from the surface are standard equipment for commercial diving in cold water, particularly where the heat loss from the diver is increased by use of helium based breathing gases.

Flushing with cold water is prevented by the constant outflow of heating water. In , UC Berkeley and subsequent UC San Diego SIO physicist Hugh Bradner , who is considered to be the original inventor [14] and "father of the modern wetsuit," [14] had the insight that a thin layer of trapped water could be tolerated between the suit fabric and the skin, so long as insulation was present in the fabric in the form of trapped bubbles.

In this case, the water would quickly reach skin temperature and the air in the fabric would continue to act as the thermal insulation to keep it that way.

In the popular mind, the layer of water between skin and suit has been credited with providing the insulation, but Bradner clearly understood that the suit did not need to be wet because it was not the water that provided the insulation but rather the gas in the suit fabric.

Bradner and Bascom were not overly interested in profiting from their design and were unable to successfully market a version to the public.

Jack O'Neill started using closed-cell neoprene foam which was shown to him by his bodysurfing friend, Harry Hind, who knew of it as an insulating material in his laboratory work.

They started a company which would later be named Body Glove. Neoprene was not the only material used in early wetsuits, particularly in Europe. The Heinke Dolphin Suit [24] of the same period, also made in England, came in a green male and a white female version, both manufactured from natural rubber lined with stockinet.

Originally, wetsuits were made only with sheets of foam-rubber or neoprene that did not have any backing material. This type of suit required care while pulling it on because the foam-rubber by itself is both fragile and sticky against bare skin.

Stretching and pulling excessively easily caused these suits to be torn open. This was somewhat remedied by thoroughly powdering the suit and the diver's body with talc to help the rubber slide on more easily.

Backing materials first arrived in the form of nylon cloth applied to one side of the neoprene. This allowed a swimmer to pull on the suit relatively easily since the nylon took most of the stress of pulling on the suit, but the suit still had the bare foam exposed on the outside and the nylon was relatively stiff, limiting flexibility.

A small strip reversed with the rubber against the skin could help provide a sealing surface to keep water out around the neck, wrists, and ankles.

In the early s, the British Dunlop Sports Company brought out its yellow Aquafort neoprene wetsuit, whose high visibility was designed to improve diver safety.

However, the line was discontinued after a short while and wetsuits reverted to their black uniformity. The colorful wetsuits seen today first arrived in the s when double-backed neoprene was developed.

In this material the foam-rubber is sandwiched between two protective fabric outer layers, greatly increasing the tear-resistance.

An external layer also meant that decorative colors, logos, and patterns could be made with panels and strips sewn into various shapes.

This change from bare flat black rubber to full color took off in the s with brilliant fluorescent colors common on many suits.

The first suits used traditional sewing methods to simply overlap two strips of rubber and sew them together. In a rubber wetsuit this does not work well for a number of reasons, the main one being that punching holes straight through both layers of foam for the thread opens up passages for water to flow in and out of the suit.

The second problem is that the stretching of the foam tended to enlarge the needle holes when the suit was worn. This meant that a wetsuit could be very cold all along the seams of the suit.

And although the sewn edge did hold the two pieces together, it could also act as a perforated tear edge, making the suit easier to tear along the seams when putting it on and taking it off.

When nylon-backed neoprene appeared, the problem of the needle weakening the foam was solved, but still the needle holes leaked water along the seams.

To deal with all these early sewing problems, taping of seams was developed. The tape is a strong nylon cloth with a very thin but solid waterproof rubber backing.

The tape is applied across the seam and bonded either with a chemical solvent or with a hot rolling heat-sealer to melt the tape into the neoprene.

With this technology, the suit could be sewn and then taped, and the tape would cover the sewing holes as well as providing some extra strength to prevent tearing along the needle holes.

When colorful double-backed designer suits started appearing, taping moved primarily to the inside of the suit because the tape was usually very wide, jagged, black, and ugly, and was hidden within the suit and out of sight.

Many s and s wetsuits were black with visible yellow seam taping. The yellow made the divers more easily seen in dark low-visibility water.

To avoid this problem [ clarification needed ] O'Neill fabricators developed a seam-tape which combined a thin nylon layer with a polyester hemming tape.

Another alternative to sewing was to glue the edges of the suit together. This created a smooth, flat surface that did not necessarily need taping, but unfortunately, raw foam glued to foam is not a strong bond and still prone to tearing.

Most early wetsuits were fabricated completely by hand, which could lead to sizing errors in the cutting of the foam sheeting.

If the cut edges did not align correctly or the gluing was not done well, there might still be water leakage along the seam. Initially, suits could be found as being sewn only, glued only, taped only, then also sewn and taped, or glued and taped, or perhaps all three.

Sometime after nylon-backed neoprene appeared, the blind stitch method was developed. A blindstitch sewing machine uses a curved needle, which does not go all the way through the neoprene but just shallowly dips in behind the fabric backing, crosses the glue line, and emerges from the surface on the same side of the neoprene.

The curved needle allows the fabric backing to be sewn together without punching a hole completely through the neoprene, and thereby eliminating the water-leakage holes along the seam.

Blindstitch seams also lay flat, butting up the edge of one sheet against another, allowing the material to lay flatter and closer to the skin.

For these reasons blindstitching rapidly became the primary method of sewing wetsuits together, with other methods now used mainly for decorative or stylistic purposes.

Highly elastic fabrics such as spandex also known as lycra have mostly replaced plain nylon backing, since the nylon by itself cannot be stretched and makes the neoprene very stiff.

Incorporating Lycra into the backing permits a large amount of stretching that does not damage the suit, and allowed suits to become closer fitting.

After the development of double-backed neoprene, singled-backed neoprene still had its uses for various specific purposes. For example, a thin strip of single-backed wrapped around the leg, neck, and wrist openings of the suit creates a seal that greatly reduces the flushing of water in and out of the suit as the person's body moves.

But since the strip is very narrow, it does not drag on the skin of the wearer and thus makes the suit easy to put on and remove.

The strip can also be fitted with the smooth side out and folded under to form a seal with a small length of smooth surface against the skin.

As wetsuit manufacturers continued to develop suit designs, they found ways that the materials could be further optimized and customized.

Armstrong, was one of the first designs combining a turtle-neck based on the popular Sealsuit with a flexible lightweight YKK horizontal zipper across the back shoulders similar in concept to the inflatable watertight Supersuit developed by Jack O'Neill in the late s.

The Animal Skin eventually evolved molded rubber patterns bonded onto the exterior of the neoprene sheeting a technique E. Armstrong perfected for application of the moulded raised rubber Supersuit logo to replace the standard flat decals.

This has been carried on as stylized reinforcing pads of rubber on the knees and elbows to protect the suit from wear, and allows logos to be directly bonded onto raw sheet rubber.

Additionally, the Animal Skin's looser fit allowed for the use of a supplemental vest in extreme conditions. In the early s Gul Wetsuits pioneered the one-piece wetsuit named as the steamer.

Its name was given because of the steam given off from the suit once taken off allowing heat and water held inside to escape. One-piece wetsuits are still sometimes referred to as 'Steamers'.

In recent years, manufacturers have experimented by combining various materials with neoprene for additional warmth or flexibility of their suits.

These include, but are not limited to, spandex , and wool. Precision computer-controlled cutting and assembly methods, such as water-jet cutting , have allowed ever greater levels of seam precision, permitting designers to use many small individual strips of different colors while still keeping the suit free of bulging and ripples from improper cutting and sewing.

As wetsuits continued to evolve, their use was explored in other sports such as open-water swimming and triathlons. Although double-backed neoprene is strong, the cloth surface is relatively rough and creates a large amount of drag in the water, slowing down the swimmer.

A single-backed suit has a smoother exterior surface which causes less drag. Other developments in single-backed wetsuits include the suits designed for free-diving and spearfishing.

Single lined neoprene is more flexible than double lined. To achieve flexibility and low bulk for a given warmth of suit, they are unlined inside, and the slightly porous raw surface of the neoprene adheres closely to the skin and reduces flushing of the suit.

The lined outer surface may be printed with camouflage patterns for spearfishing and is more resistant to damage while in use.

Some triathlon wetsuits go further, and use rubber-molding and texturing methods to roughen up the surface of the suit on the forearms, to increase forward drag and help pull the swimmer forwards through the water.

Wetsuits used for caving are often single-backed with a textured surface known as "sharkskin" which is a thin layer where the neoprene is less expanded.

This makes it more abrasion resistant for squeezing between rocks and doesn't get torn in the way that fabric does.

Another reason to eliminate the external textile backing is to reduce water retention which can increase evaporative cooling and wind chill in suits used mainly out of the water.

Some suits are arranged in two parts; the jacket and long johns can be worn separately in mild conditions or worn together to provide two layers of insulation around the torso in cold conditions.

Wetsuits are available in different thicknesses depending on the conditions for which they are intended. Because wetsuits offer significant protection from jellyfish , coral , sunburn and other hazards, many divers opt to wear a thin suit which provides minimal insulation often called a " bodysuit " even when the water is warm enough to comfortably forego insulating garments.

This is one reason why dry suits may be preferable for some applications. A wetsuit is normally specified in terms of its thickness and style.

With new technologies the neoprene is getting more flexible. Some suits have extra layers added for key areas such as the lower back.

Improved flexibility may come at the cost of greater compressibility, which reduces insulation at depth, but this is only important for diving.

Foam neoprene used for wetsuits is always closed cell, in that the gas bubbles are mostly not connected to each other inside the neoprene.

This is necessary to prevent water absorption, and the gas bubbles do most of the insulation. Thick sheets of neoprene are foamed inside a mould, and the surfaces in contact with the mould take on the inverse texture of the mould surfaces.

In the early days of wetsuits this was often a diamond pattern or similar, but can also be slick and smooth for low drag and quick drying.

The cut surfaces of the foam have a slightly porous mat finish as the cutting process passes through a large number of bubbles, leaving what is called an open cell surface finish, but the bulk of the foam remains closed cell.

The open cell finish is the most stretchy and the least tear resistant. It is relatively form fitting and comfortable on the skin, but the porosity encourages bacterial growth if not well washed after use, and the foam surface does not slide freely against skin.

The cut surfaces are usually bonded to a nylon knit fabric, which provides much greater tear resistance, at the expense of some loss of flexibility.

This fabric can be bonded to one or both surfaces in various combinations of weight and colour, and can be thin and relatively smooth and fragile, or thicker and stronger and less stretchy.

Fabric lined on one side only is more flexible than double lined. A specialized kind of wetsuit, with a very smooth and somewhat delicate outer surface known as smoothskin , which is the original outer surface of the foamed neoprene block from which the sheets are cut, is used for long distance swimming, triathlon competitive apnoea and bluewater spearfishing.

These are designed to maximize the mobility of the limbs while providing both warmth and buoyancy, but the surface is delicate and easily damaged.

The slick surface also dries quickly and is least affected by wind chill when out of the water. Both smoothskin and fabric lined surfaces can be printed to produce colour patterns such as camouflage designs, which may give spearfishermen and combat divers an advantage.

Zippers are often used for closure or for providing a close fit at the wrists and ankles, but they also provide leakage points for water. Jackets may have a full or partial front zipper, or none at all.

Full body suits may have a vertical back zipper, a cross-shoulder zipper or a vertical front zipper. Each of these arrangements has some advantages and some disadvantages:.

Wetsuits that fit too tightly can cause difficulty breathing or even acute cardiac failure , [2] and a loose fit allows considerable flushing which reduces effectiveness of insulation, so a proper fit is important.

Sound attenuation. Mineral boards have a very good performance. Mineral boards have a high. Mineral board ceiling systems. Mineral board surfaces are mostly non combustible.

The member companies are: Armstrong World Industries Ltd. Armstrong World Industries Ltd. WET Group. Water Enhancing Technologies.

WET are an innovative water enhancing technology business that aims to deliver transformative technical solutions to corporates, national governments, intergovernmental organisations and individuals.

Simply put, we create the best drinking water for mankind and livestock and have patented technologies that protect and help the environment.

About Us.

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