Hint: Weaving is a textile manufacturing technique in which two sets of yarns or threads are intertwined at right angles to make a fabric or cloth. Knitting, Crocheting, and Braiding or Plaiting are some of the other techniques. The warp is the longitudinal threads, whereas the weft, woof, or filler is the lateral threads. The way these threads are interwoven has an impact on the cloth's qualities.
Power looms have advanced weaving techniques. A power loom is a mechanised loom powered by a line shaft that was one of the key advancements in weaving's industrialisation during the early Industrial Revolution.
In 1786, Edmund Cartwright invented the first power loom, which was manufactured the same year. It evolved over the next 47 years until a design by Howard and Bullough made the technique completely automatic.
In England, there were around 260,000 Power loom enterprises by 1850. The Northrop loom arrived two years later, replenishing the shuttle as it became empty. A weaver is a particularly trained operator who performs weaving operations in a textile factory. Weavers must adhere to tight industry standards and are in charge of anywhere from 10 to thirty looms at any given time.
Therefore, the correct answer is option ‘D’.
Note: Weavers will use a wax pencil or crayon to sign their initials onto the cloth to indicate a shift change, then go around the cloth side (front) of the looms they manage, softly caressing the fabric as it emerges from the reed. This is done in order to detect any broken "picks" or filler threads.