With a traditional shuttle, the rhythm of weaving involves several movements: the weaver opens the shed by stepping on the treadles, throws the shuttle with one hand, catches it with the other, and then uses the throwing hand to beat the weft in after closing the sheds. With the flying shuttle, the weaver's movements are minimized: he only has to change the sheds using his feet on the treadles, pull the cord and beat. His hands don't have to throw or catch the shuttle. Since the weaving width is no longer limited to the width of the weaver's reach, the fabric -- and the loom -- can be much wider than the reach of a man's arms.
a. Cast-iron workers could more easily develop the mechanized parts they needed for repairs to machinery.
b. A weaver could quickly propel the shuttle through the loom yarn for much faster weaving and larger pieces of cloth.
c. This new ceramics technique involved glazing between firings, producing a desirable color glaze.
d. This innovation allowed mills to operate from the flow of water.
It saves time and money of the companies
It make the task very easy
sorry i have no time