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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
The Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 1, Issue 2 - Nov 1977
Volume 1, Issue 1 - May 1977
Selecting the target year
The Length of Skirt and the Warmth Retentivity
Suh Mi A ;
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles, volume 1, issue 2, 1977, Pages 59~64
The effects of skirt length on warmth retentivity were examined by measuring skin temperature on several parts of the leg warm differency length of skirts in the chamber which controlled at
R.H. The results were obtained as follows: 1. The high correlative efficients were found between the length of skirt and the warmth retentivity. Little warmth retentivity was found in a mini-skirt. 2. The skin temperature was dropped gradually lower nearing the ankle. 3. The skin temperature was also dropped immediately when the skin was exposed to the cold air, and showed a gradual fall.
Attitudes and Usage of Denim Clothing as Related to Selected Social Psychological Factors in a Group of College Women
Chung Sahm Ho ; Kahng Hewon ;
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles, volume 1, issue 2, 1977, Pages 65~70
The purpose of this study was to investigate the relation of attitudes and usage of denim cloth-ing to masculinity femininity, attitudes toward women's role, and four aspects of clothing interests. Masculinity-femininity was assessed by The Fe Scale of the California Psychological Inventory. Attitudes toward women's role was measured by selected items from The Inventory of Feminine Values and The Sex Ideology Scale. Measures of attitudes toward denim clothing consisted of: 1) attitudes regarding practicality and youth symbol, 2) possession, and 3) frequency of wearing denim clothing. Four aspects of clothing interests in general were assessed by statements dealing with choice of design, conformity-individuality, fashion and practicality in clothing. The sample consisted of 388 students in Sookmyung Women's University in Seoul, Korea. The data, collected by means of a self-administered questionnaire, were analyzed by correlation. The results indicate that: 1) Masculinity-femininity was related to youth symbol attitudes, possession, and frequency of wear-ing denim clothing. 2) Attitudes toward women's role was related to practicality attitudes, and frequency of wearing denim clothing. 3) Practicality attitudes toward denim clothing was related to conformity-individuality, and practicality in clothing. 4) Youth symbol attitudes toward denim clothing was related to fashion in clothing. 5) Possession of denim clothing was related to fashion and the choice of design in clothing. 6) Frequency of wearing denim clothing was related to the choice of design, and conformity-individuality in clothing.
A Study on the Changes of Court Dresses in the Yi Dynasty
Baek Young Ja ;
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles, volume 1, issue 2, 1977, Pages 71~80
From the period of King Tae-Jong up to the third year of King In-Jo, the bestowal system for queen's court dresses from the Myeong Dynasty was one which was much lower than that of China. This system was applied to the queens' court dresses in the early Yi Dynasty. The pheasant's pattern on Jeockwan and Hapee probably indicates that Daesam was possibly regarded as Jeockyoe. In fact, according to Kaeredogam, Jeockyoe was for the first time made in the third year of King Kwanghae, which is the oldest record on Jeockyoe and Daesam. At the age of King Seon-Jo, a new type of queen's clothing was taken as an inevitable result of Japanese Invasion. Jeockyoe system was gradually made ceremonious until the period of King Yeong-Jo through Kakhonjeongye and Kukjosokoryeycobo; it became that of Queen Myeong-Jo's in the end. The traditional Jeockyoe system might have been interblended with Daesam. Yeodae was queen's usual dress and its pattern was the same as that of every women's dresses at Court.
A Study of Seam Puckering in Thin Fabrics
Park Chung Soon ;
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles, volume 1, issue 2, 1977, Pages 81~88
In order to investigate seam puckering in thin fabrics for summer clothing, this experiment was conducted. Eight different fabrics were sewn with ten different kinds of sewing thread, three different sizes of stitch, and three sewing directions and effects on puckering were examined. The results are as follows: 1. More seam puckering appears on thin fabrics than on thick ones. 2. Less seam puckering appears with the smaller sizes of stitch. 3. Slant direction of sewing gets less seam puckering. 4. Almost no puckering appears with slant direction even after washing.
A Study on Shroud
Jun Young Sook ;
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles, volume 1, issue 2, 1977, Pages 89~94
This is a study of the history and the changes of methods of making shroud from Koryo up to present. Korea is Known as a country of East with its courtious people, and naturally the people observed the proprieties, especially on the funeral, in performing religious services and worshiping of the ancestors. Since Koryo and Yi Dynasty, because of the complexcity of the formalities under the confucianism, the shroud also became very complex. The process of making shroud was various according to the classes and economical circumstances. They made shroud of fine textured hemp cloth or silk, selecting one of 'good days' in leap year. As they believed the shroud should be rotten as soon as possible, fine textured hemp cloth was common as for the material. The color of the shroud was either plain or colored as the casual wears. In sewing shroud, the thread shouldn't be knotted nor connected in each seam and the strips should not be even numbered. These methods of making shroud have been changed variously and symplified according to the economical circumstances up to now.
Studies on the Detergency of Commercial Detergents.
Chung Doo Jin ;
Journal of the Korean Society of Clothing and Textiles, volume 1, issue 2, 1977, Pages 95~99
Washing efficiency of detergents were investigated by measuring of surface reflectance after cotton fabrics soiled in bath which consist of carbon black, palmitic acid, liquid paraffin and carbon tetrachloride were treated in Laundry-tester. Detergents used were soaps and synthetic detergents being on the marketing. Results of this study indicate that soaps were superior to synthetic detergents. Washing continued three times repeatedly in the same bath and washing in the bath which is kept for 24 hours after one washing, both of the washing efficiencies are found no appreciable change.