In 1782, in London, Henry Sidgier built a hexagonal, closed, wooden laundry tub. Between the wooden bars placed inside this boat, the laundry was tightened. The two ends of the boat were hanging on two suspensions, and then returned by arm.
This system, which is entirely based on human labor, was both exhausting and took longer than usual methods. The wet clothes removed from the machine are squeezed by passing between two wooden rolls, so that they can be flooded with water.
In 1791, an Englishman, Ferguson Hardie, developed a system that, with one-sided movement of the rolling pin, brought the rollers back and forth. Thanks to this system, at least a certain degree of ease was achieved. however, all the processes were based on human labor and were exhausting. Tho-r Alva Fisher was invented by Nathaniel Briggs in America to wash clothes in 1797.
In 1851, the American James King patented another drum washing machine. the laundry was placed in this drum and the drum was turned by hand. In 1858, the Hamilton Smith rotary washing machine
took his tent.
William Blackstone in Indiana in 1874 was a washing machine as a birthday present to his wife
Until 1906, all the washing machines were working with manpower. Alva John Fisher invented the first electric washing machine. In 1908 Alva Fisher’s washing machine was produced by the Hurley Machine Company in Chicago. The machine was called “Thor.” This machine was patented in 1910.
In 1924, the first drying machines were released.
In 1937, the company Bendix Corporation produced the first fully automatic washing machine. From the 1940s onwards, full-automatic machines began to enter housewives’ service.