Comb FAQs:


Q: Is comb a toothed device used for styling?

A: Yes, and cleaning and managing hair and scalp.

Q: Is comb a comb that?

A: Yes, and despite being made of plastic rather than metal, does not shatter into multiple pieces if dropped on a hard surface such as bathroom tiles, a hardwood floor, or pavement.

Q: Are combs largely made of boxwood?

A: Yes, and cherry wood or other fine-grained wood.

Q: Were combs used solely for straightening hair during the colonial era in North America?

A: Yes.

Q: Are combs used in separating cotton fibres from seeds and other debris?

A: Yes, A comb is used to distribute colours in paper marbling to make the swirling colour patterns in comb-marbled paper.

Q: Were combs introduced in the mid-twentieth century?

A: Yes.

Q: Are combs among the oldest tools found by archaeologists?

A: Yes, and having been discovered in very refined forms from settlements dating back to 5,000 years ago in Persia.

Q: Are combs also a favorite tool for police investigators to collect hair and dandruff samples that can be used in ascertaining dead or living persons' identities?

A: Yes, as well as their state of health, toxicological profiles, and so forth.

Q: Are combs unbreakable as technology has reached a point of understanding the causation of brittleness in these products?

A: Yes.

Q: Are combs usually handmade and polished?

A: Yes.

Q: Is comb also a lamellophone?

A: Yes.

Q: Are combs a common cause of parasitic infections much like sharing a hat?

A: Yes, as one user can leave a comb with eggs or live parasites, facilitating the transmission of lice, fleas, mites, fungi, and other undesirables.