We can dye at different stages during the production process. We can use dyes to make designs in a process called “resist printing”.
Double cloths can use 3, 4 or 5 yarns instead of the usual two. Textured weaves, on the other hand, stick to familiar methods to create a subtle pebbly surface.
Pile weaves can be made in so many ways and produce so many fabrics, including velvet, velveteen and corduroy. Plus, let’s dig into carpet!
The Jacquard Weave is pretty fancy, while the Leno weave is pretty dull looking.
Last but not least, the twill and satin weaves are important examples of basic weaves.
The plain weaves include unbalanced plain weaves that have a distinctive ribbed surface.
Counting warp and fill yarns provides us with both a thread count and a fabric count.