Tip dressers are a special type of closet furniture that are most often a part of either single or double hung closets. As the name implies, the tip dresser has one long and a short side. Usually, a tip dresser of this type is configured to have a rotary blade fixed to an edge of a side in a rotary manner so as to cut fabric along the seams of the material. The other edges may then have zippers that can be opened to provide more space for clothing. These types of dressers may also have removable shelves in which to store extra clothing.
Generally, all rotary cutters of this type have an electrical contact between the cutting blade and the stationary blade in the head stock. This makes the blade to rotate by means of a turning motion which is necessary in fabric cutting. If the blade is able to cut into the desired fabric at various angles, it will be called a “cadillac” of tip dresser. However, the different types of tip dressers, including the Cadillac of tip dresser, may differ in terms of their sizes and the configuration of their cutting blades and other electrical components. The configuration of the electric components may be important in terms of how the dresser operates.
This article is a primer related to dressers and the types of cutters commonly used with these dressers. The term “tidy” is used to refer to one or both the cutting mechanisms of the tip dresser and the clothes laid upon the dresser. The term “dressing table” is used to refer to the table used to dress the clothing on and before putting them on in a closet or in the laundry room. Related terms that are used frequently in this article are “dressing band,” “dressing table,” and “sorting band.” It should be noted that different parts of the dresser may be used for different activities. Each piece should have its own assigned role.
A tip dresser consists of two metal bodies, a cover metal shaft attached to the headstock and a beveled silver plate attached to the shaft and positioned over the clothes. To operate the tip dresser, a hand crank is placed in front of the silver plate in the beveled portion of the shaft. The hands of the person operating the hand crank are placed over the plates. The hands should be placed quickly and tightly around the plates, gripping tightly enough so that nothing breaks or moves from the contact. The person using the hand crank should rotate the hands rapidly in a circular motion, preventing the contact area between the metal shaft and the cloth to become heated.
In another method of operating the tip dresser according to the present invention, the hands of the operator are placed in front of an appropriate screen. The screen should have a suitable thickness for the purpose. Then, the tip dresser will be turned on and the hands of the operator who is in the process of rotating the hands in the circular manner should apply pressure to the screen which prevents the screen from heating. This is a faster method for operating the tip dresser and it does not require a hand crank to operate.
In another method of operating the tip dresser as described in the present invention, the servo motor is mounted in a case similar to the case of the coffee maker in which the servos are installed in the case and drive an electric motor according to one embodiment of the present invention. The armature of the servo motor is fixed to a bracket or a stand. The arms of the servo motor may be positioned above the case of the dresser or they may be positioned in a suitable position in the case and positioned so that the servos are in a position to drive an appropriate number of electrodes through the electrical circuits of the dresser body. From this description, it is evident that the armature comprises one or more metal oxide tantalum semiconductor diodes or other conductive material and that the position of the arms of the servo motor and the location of the screen to determine the position of the electric current and the intensity of the electric currents produced by the servo motor.