The same three-men technique was still in use in the 20th century CE.
The most commonly used material for making ropes was date palm fibre, which according to Lucas, is a naturally-reticulated fabric-like material which at first envelops the leaf and is found at the crown of the trunk of the date palm, surrounding the base of the branches.
The place was raided by the police in December 2008 - See article.
They have girls from Thailand, Uzbekistan, China working as prostitutes.
The ends of twisted rope were tied up to keep them from unravelling.
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The invention of cordage was one of the more ingenious ideas ancient mankind had: taking weak, short pieces of fibrous material and turning them into strong extended lengths of rope which had numerous uses.
Graeco-Roman ropes were discovered in caves at Tura which had a diameter of almost 6½ cm and were made of three strands of papyrus fibre. According to Arnold's estimate the raising of a major obelisk would have required about forty palm fibre ropes with diameters of 18.4 cm Bibliography: Dieter Arnold, Building in Egypt; Pharaonic Stone Masonry, New York and Oxford 1991 Dieter Arnold The Encyclopaedia of Ancient Egyptian Architecture, 2002 I. Schwabe, The Quick And The Dead: Biomedical Theory in Ancient Egypt, 2004 Brill Academic Publishers A. 2nd Memoire of the Egyptian Research Account: The Ramesseum - The Tomb of Ptahhotep, 1896 André Veldmeijer, "Cordage Production" in Willeke Wendrich (ed.), UCLA Encyclopedia of Egyptology, Los Angeles, March 2009, accessed at May 2009 Footnotes:  Gordon 2004, p.102  Arnold 2002, p.195  Pinch 1995, p.84  Petrie 1891, p.11  David 1996, p.242  David 1996, p.231  Lucas 1962, p.135  Bard 1999, p.336  Forbes 1966, p.62  Arnold 1991  Petrie was full of praise for the ancient workmen: Rope was made of flax, of rush, and of palm fibre, and the skill with which it was worked in joints is not exceeded by the modern sailor.
Lucas, Ancient Egyptian Materials and Industries, 1962 Mary Fawler Maude, Scripture manners and customs, London 1862 Geraldine Pinch, Magic in Ancient Egypt, 1995 University of Texas Press W. Flinders Petrie, Illahun, Kahun and Gurob, London 1891 W. Flinders Petrie, Kahun, Gurob and Hawara, London 1890 J. (Petrie 1890, p.35)  Petrie described some of the ropes he encountered and their uses: Of coarser fabrics rope of flax, palm fibre, and rush was made.