When you wear leather, it gives you a feeling of weightlessness.
It also keeps you warm, even when the temperature drops to -10C (-25F).
But the real secret is the moisture.
Fruit leather is made up of two types of leather: dry and wet.
Dry leather has a high moisture content.
In fact, the dry leather that we wear today, made up mostly of vegetable oils and vegetable fats, is almost 30% more moisture dense than the wet leather of 100 years ago.
This is the reason why we love our leather so much.
But wet leather is more fragile, and you might think that wet leather would fall apart when exposed to water.
In a lab experiment, researchers at the University of California at Davis found that the wet-like quality of leather was preserved when exposed directly to water for a few days.
But when they dried the leather, the moisture level dropped significantly, so the dry-like properties disappeared.
What’s more, they also found that wet-type leather had the same water resistance as dry-type.
This means that, when wet, dry leather is also resistant to the elements.
It’s also the reason that a lot of people who wear leather have been known to get very sweaty and have very bad breath.
Wet-type materials have been used in clothing for over a hundred years, but their durability has only been recently discovered.
Now a new study, published in the journal Nature Communications, has shown that they can be made even more resilient to the forces of water.
Researchers have discovered that the properties of wet-and-dry materials are identical, and they are made up mainly of two main types of polymers: polyvinyl alcohol (PVA), which is a common ingredient in consumer clothing and rubber, and ethylene glycol (EGC), a widely used substance in cosmetics.
PVA is also found in some of the most common natural products used in cosmetics, and it is widely used in consumer electronics.
It is important to note that the chemical properties of these materials are actually pretty similar, and that they are also found naturally in the skin.
The study also found a new class of polymeric material called polyvinylene oxide (PVO).
PVA has the ability to bond to water, making it a perfect candidate for a high-water resistance material.
“When the temperature of the water drops to 0C (-20F), PVA gets saturated, which gives it a very strong bond to the water,” said lead author Ralf Günther of the University’s Center for Materials Science and Technology.
“The water bonds together and the PVA becomes more stable and it becomes very hard.”
The researchers also found the PVO had the ability of bonding with any water, so that when it is exposed to a low temperature, it can actually bond to anything that could form a water-repellent bond.
It was also able to bond with both the cold water of water and the hot water of air, making PVA a suitable material for waterproofing clothing and footwear.
Günter’s team tested the properties and stability of PVA by using it in a series of simulations.
They found that it has a good mechanical and thermal stability, but only at room temperature.
It can even withstand temperatures as high as -30C (-50F).
PVAs properties were also compared to those of PVD, a material that is more commonly used in solar panels.
PVD is much less durable, but it is a great material for creating a water repellent coating for clothes and footwear as well.
The next step is to investigate whether PVAS properties can be extended to clothing as well, and whether it can be used to make waterproofing materials that are also durable to the environment.
“It is exciting that our research shows that the same properties that we have found in water-resistant PVA materials are also present in our own materials,” said Güne.
“PVAs and PVD are both very high-temperature materials, but they have similar properties.
PVO is not a high temperature material.
It has a much lower melting point and has a very low boiling point, so it can easily be used in a range of materials.”
“Our research also shows that PVA can be engineered to be water repelling, but we need to find the best materials first,” said co-author Matthias März of the KU Leuven Materials Research Center.
“We are now looking for materials that can withstand both high temperature and low temperature,” Güns team added.
“In the future, we could make more flexible PVA that can be attached to a material and then use it to make a water resistant coating.”