textiles are made in a number of factories around the world, including in China.
But the vast majority of the clothing made in those factories, and the clothing that is manufactured there in particular, is made by humans.
Robots have been on the rise for some time, but in recent years there have been some serious advances in the way robots work.
These advances, which are now in their infancy, are making robots increasingly adept at lifting heavy objects.
For example, a robot with the ability to lift up to 100 kilograms (220 pounds) can now lift up a 100-ton load.
In some cases, robots have been able to lift even more, as reported in the December 2015 issue of Scientific American.
There are also advances in materials technology that allow machines to work better than humans in tasks that used to require human labor, such as welding, car welding, and assembling furniture.
But with all of these advances in robotics, there is still one major obstacle: making clothes that are durable.
There have been plenty of reports of fabric being torn apart in the production process.
In fact, a recent report in the New York Times claimed that the fabric in one U.S. factory that produces clothes for Macy’s had been torn apart during manufacturing, and was only saved because workers were using duct tape.
While these reports of ripping garments are troubling, it is important to note that most of the clothes in those garment factories are made by human workers.
A recent study published in the journal Scientific American showed that only 15% of the garments in the U.K. and the United States are made of 100% human fabrics.
And yet, many of the same companies that make clothes for those same companies, and to which they sell their products, are also the same ones that make fabric for apparel, shoes, and other products.
This article is part of a series about the world of clothing.