In 1733 John Kay received a patent for his most revolutionary device: a "wheeled shuttle" for the hand loom. Kay always called this invention a "wheeled shuttle", but others used the name "fly-shuttle" (and later, "flying shuttle"). It greatly accelerated weaving by allowing the shuttle carrying the weft to be passed through the warp threads faster and over a greater width of cloth.

In 1755 Charles F. Weisenthal a German mechanic living in London who was granted British patent 701 for a two-pointed needle .

On July 17, 1790 Thomas Saint an English cabinetmaker who was issuded British patent 1.764 along with accounts of several processes for making various varnish compositions .

On February 14, 1804 Thomas Stone and James Henderson. A French patent was issued for a new mechanical principle designed to replace handwork in joining the edges of all kinds of flexible material .

On May 30, 1804 John Duncan, a Glasgow manufacturer, was granted British patent 2.769 for a new and improved method of tambouring, or raising flowers, figures or other ornaments .

On October 30, 1807 Edward W. Chapman and William Chapman were granted British patent 3,078 . The machine was made to construct belting or flat banding by stitching together several strands of rope .

About in1810 , Balthasar Krems from Germany. The machine was devised to stitch the turned edges of the cap; the inventor did not patent his machine and apparently made no attempt to commercialize it .

In 1814, Josef Madersperger, a tailor in Vienna, Austria, invented a sewing machine with an exclusive privilege [patent] from his Royal Imperial Majesty. The machine stitched straight or curved lines.

On March 10, 1826 , Henry Lye patented a machine for sewing leather but no description of the machine has ever been located.

In 1830, Barthelemy Thimonnier a French tailor after several years of fruitless effort he invented a machine for which he received a French patent .The machine made a chainstitch by means of a barbe.

Sometime between 1832 and 1834 Walter Hunt produced at his shop in New York a machine that made a lockstitch. After demonstrating that the machine would sew, he sold his interest in it for a small sum

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