Women’s invention

  In the history of human invention and creation, women are not inferior to men. Many of their inventions are distinctive and practical, making human life more colorful.
  Wireless iron: Once, at a customer forum held by the Iron Division of Japan’s Panasonic Electric Company, a housewife named He Miko said casually at the end of her speech: “If the iron didn’t have that annoying ‘tail’, It’s more convenient to use.” Immediately, there was a burst of laughter in the venue. Most of the attendees thought she was talking nonsense and sheer whimsy. However, the head of the Flatiron Division, who presided over the meeting, highly appreciated this “women’s opinion” and spoke highly of it.
  Matsushita Electric Company invited He Miko to participate in the technical research team. After many experiments and continuous improvement, they finally invented a wireless iron with automatic charging.
  Cocktails: Today, cocktails have become an indispensable drink in social occasions. However, it was born in a small restaurant in Westchase, USA, and the patent right of the invention should belong to an ordinary waitress working in the restaurant.
  At that time, a group of soldiers were drinking heavily, shouting from time to time – “Wine! Wine!” In a hurry, she brought a handful of chicken feathers, put one in each glass filled with wine, brought it up, and asked the officers to stir it by themselves. One of the drunken soldiers felt very fresh and shouted: “Long live the chicken feathers, cheers!” And just like that, the cocktail came out.
  Fake collars: American woman Hannah Montage is very concerned about her husband and always wants to keep the collars of his shirts clean; at the same time, she considers whether she can make herself easier and not always busy doing laundry.
  To this end, Montage invented the false collar in 1825. It can be easily disassembled for cleaning when it is dirty, and can be installed at any time after cleaning, while meeting the needs of couples.
  Diapers: This was invented by Jayne Nia, a housewife in New York, USA. After her daughter was born, washing diapers became a major annoyance for her. One day, on a whim, she cut open a plastic shower curtain in the bathroom and added absorbent soft paper to make the original diaper. Jayne Nia’s invention was patented in 1951 and has since been widely produced.
  Typewriter “correction fluid”: Bette Graham was an ordinary American woman who worked as a typist for a company after her divorce to support herself and her son. As it turns out, she made frequent typos because of difficulty concentrating. Graham had to erase the typo with an eraser, and the altered document would leave more or less traces, which made her troubled.
  While on vacation, Graham stumbled across workers using paint to cover up stains on the background boards. She could see it, and suddenly thought that she often made mistakes when typing. Could she use this method? So, she bought a bottle of white paint. Graham thinned the paint and prepared a small makeup brush to take to work. Whenever a word is misspelled, she applies a little paint and re-types it when it dries. Thanks to the use of “correction fluid”, which she calls “liquid paper”, the typed document is clean and fresh, and her boss is very satisfied.
  Later, Graham applied for a patent for the invention and formed a company to bring the new product to the market, which was very marketable for a time.
  ”Prophet” camera: In 1987, American woman Nanshi Bertha invented a new camera. It can use a video system connected to a computer to photocopy a photo of a man in his 20s into a photo of him in his next 60 years in a short period of 20 seconds. You can also look younger when needed. Bertha gave her invention a very apt name – the “prophet” camera.
  Color fans: In the second half of 1952, the Japanese Futian Fan Company had a backlog of products and suffered serious losses. Later, the leadership was reorganized, and the new general manager Ishikawa was an entrepreneur who paid attention to practical results, regardless of education and qualifications. He is good at absorbing the wisdom of employees, encouraging everyone to make suggestions and run the enterprise well.
  A female worker named Keiko Yamada came up with a new idea of ​​”the fan blades with beautiful colors must turn beautifully” based on the opinions of consumers on the product she heard. Ishikawa fully affirmed this suggestion and formed a research group headed by Keiko Yamada. A series of coloured fans was later invented, replacing the drab black ones. The new products were very popular in the market, and the company’s profits soared. Yamada Keiko made the company out of the slump due to her invention, and was rewarded with 10% of the company’s shares.
  Car windshield “wiper”: This was invented in 1902 by a woman named Mary Anderson. When Mary Anderson traveled to New York that year, she found that when it rained, the rain kept hitting the windshield, which seriously affected the driver’s sight, making it impossible to see the road clearly, and driving was very dangerous. After returning home, she began to think about using two pieces of soft glue to embed in the metal bracket, and then install it in front of the window. Mary Anderson’s invention was modified and used by car manufacturers to become today’s car wipers.
  Glide “Flying Harriers”: Glide “Flying Harriers” are very popular today. It has become one of the most popular outdoor sports, attracting many participants.
  The first person who proposed this idea was an American lady named Luo Jialu. At that time, she was inspired by flying kites in the air, and envisioned making a glider that was roughly triangular. The athlete can glide in the air like a “flying harrier” by lying on the support of the glider, which is full of thrills and excitement. Their family invested in the research and development work, and finally completed the invention work in 1984 after repeated trials.
  Circular saw: This was invented by an American housewife named Tybida Barbie. One day in 1821, Tybida Barbie went to see the workers at her husband’s water mill. Looking at her, she suddenly thought: “If the shape of the saw can be changed from oblong to circular, wouldn’t it be possible to use the power of water to push the operation?” The disc saw was successfully born and became the ancestor of the modern electric circular saw.

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