When the first sewing machines were made in the early 1800s, it was only after the invention of the sewing machine did they become the household staple of the home.
And yet, the sewing machines that we take for granted today are still made in factories that churn out their products in China and other developing countries.
That is the story behind the first folding sewing machine from the 1800s.
In fact, the first foldable sewing machine actually predates the sewing-machine era by a few decades.
The first folding machine in the 1800’s was a hand-operated folding machine called the Sewing Machine, which could fold up to six times its size.
A hand-rolled folding machine was invented in Germany in 1882.
The same year, another German-made machine, the Dauchmann Foldable Machine, was introduced in England.
The machines were both produced by the famous German sewing machine company, Gewehr, which was founded by Karl Dauchy in the late 19th century.
This company produced a wide range of products including hand-made paper and other types of sewing.
In addition, the company also produced a range of other sewing machines, such as the Wunderwaffe Machine.
The Wunderwerf Machine was a folding machine invented in 1905 by German inventor Adolf Wunderwehr.
The folding machine is still manufactured today in the U.K. and other countries.
The machine is designed to fold up and down in three directions, with the front facing up and the back facing down.
This allows for easy use of the machine for cutting, sewing and for carrying on a journey, as well as for traveling.
The folded machine was initially marketed as the “Wunderwerfer,” a reference to the German word for folding.
The original design of the folding machine didn’t use any magnets or other mechanisms, so the machine could be used with just one hand.
The main reason it was designed that way was to avoid the possibility of sewing on clothing, as the machine would likely have been too heavy.
In the years that followed, the Wunderswerf machine became a popular tool for the sewing community, with many women choosing to make their own clothing out of the fabric, a style known as the embroidery machine.
After sewing, the machine was folded back up and folded again, so that the front and back could be folded.
With this design, the folding mechanism could be easily used to fold clothes into any size you wanted, so long as the front was still facing up.
By using the Wunterswerf as a reference, the manufacturers could ensure that the machine folded in a straight line, so they could use a hand to move the machine around, rather than having to make sure it was in a perfectly straight line.
The following year, the designers of the Wunderswerf were awarded a patent for a “hand-rolled sewing machine.”
The Wundswerf, or Hand-Rolled Sewing Machines, was patented in 1900, and was designed to produce the highest quality sewing machines.
It was also designed to use the most natural materials, and to avoid any problems with the sewing machinery during production.
The patent was designed so that each of the six legs could be rotated independently, allowing the machine to fold in two or three directions at a time.
When the machine rolled out of its packaging, the front legs would be turned into a spiral, while the back legs would fold over the other leg, creating a horizontal spiral.
The design was based on the designs of the famous “Wundsgericht” in the 1920s, a hand folding machine designed by Austrian inventor Werner von Schön.
In 1928, the patent was used as a template for the design of a new folding machine, which would be made by using a combination of magnets and friction to create a spiral.
That new machine, called the Hand-Rotated Machine, became the standard folding machine used by the sewing industry.
In 1932, the invention was adopted by the American sewing machine manufacturer, Laundry Equipment, Inc. (LECI).
The company named this new folding mechanism, the “Laundry Roller,” after the old Wundeswerf that had inspired the design.
Laundries could now be made of a wide variety of fabrics, including cotton, linen, silk, rayon, polyester and other materials.
The new folding machines were popular with seamstresses and seamstainers, as they were quick and easy to operate.
LECI introduced its new machines in the 1930s, and soon the industry was saturated with folding machines.
In 1940, the Laundress Roller was redesigned to be more ergonomic, making it much easier to use, and a patent was granted for the invention in 1945.
The Laundy Roller could