With the chairs and couch covered in cotton duck, all the busy patterns of that room were subdued.
Later Jungle boots were given nylon canvas tops in place of cotton duck.
He tears an 8-foot-by-6-foot piece of cotton duck off a roll.
They began manufacturing cotton duck awning fabrics in 1908.
In the early 20th century, cotton canvas, often referred to as "cotton duck," came into use.
Cellulose, unlike cotton duck and linen, does not contract or expand due to atmospheric conditions.
During World War I, the demand for cotton duck kept the mills operating at full capacity.
The main product was cotton duck, used for sailcloth and a wide variety of other uses.
The belts were generally tanned leather or cotton duck impregnated with rubber.
By 1825, the mill employed 200 people including women and children, and 120 power looms for the production of cotton duck.