What's in Weaving Design
  • What's in Weaving Design



    woven fabric images


    Cross-sections of weaving weaves


    Classification of Weaving Knits


    Main Braids


    Plain Weave


    Plain Weave Types


    Rips Braid


    Warp Rip


    Weft Ripple


    Rips Knitting Derivatives


    Batter Rips


    Rubber Rips


    Patterned Rips


    Panama Braid

    Panama weave is the weave obtained by increasing the connection points of the plain weave by 2 or more in the weft and warp directions. Panama weaves, which have a looser structure than plain weaves, have a porous structure thanks to this feature. The durability of fabrics woven with Panama weaves is lower than plain weaves. Due to the presence of more than one yarn side by side, yarn slips may occur. For this reason, knittings with large reports are not preferred. It is generally preferred in the production of dress, jacket and overcoat fabrics.


    Regular Panama braid


    Irregular Panama Braid


    Panama braid examples


    Twill Weave


    Twill weave examples


    Braids Derived from Twill Weave


    Cut Twill Weave


    Warp Direction Cut Twill Weave


    Weft Direction Cut Twill Weave


    Broken Twill Weave


    Warp Direction Broken Twill Weave


    Weft Side Broken Twill Weave


    Herringbone Twill Weave


    Weft Direction Herringbone Twill Weave


    Warp Direction Herringbone Twill Weave


    Cross Twill Weave


    Warp Direction Cross Twill Weave


    Weft Direction Cross Twill Weave


    Wavy Twill Weave


    Diagonal Twill Weave


    Diagonal twill weave in the warp direction


    Diagonal twill weave in the weft direction


    Shaded Twill Weave


    Shaded twill weave in the warp direction


    Shaded twill weave in the weft direction


    Satin Weave


    warp satin


    scarf satin


    Detection of the number of skips in satin weave


    Broken satins


    satin weave examples


    Braids Derived from Satin Weave


    Shaded Satin Braids


    Shaded satin weave in the warp direction


    Shaded satin weave in weft direction


    Reinforced Satin Weaves


    Mixed Satin Weaves


    Crepe Knit


    Crepe weave obtained by adding or subtracting attachment points


    Crepe knitting obtained by turning motifs


    Crepe knitting obtained by selected knitting and mixed drafting application


    Crepe weave obtained by adding motifs to the connection points


    Crepe weave obtained by changing the movements in the knitting.


    Way Braids


    Cord Braid


    Pike Weave


    Reinforced Braids


    Double warp single weft fabric knits


    Double Layer Braids


    Top Warp-Bottom Weft Linked Double Layer Fabric Knits


    Bottom Warp-Top Weft Linked Double Layer Fabric Knits


    Top Warp Bottom Weft and Bottom Warp Top Weft Linked Double Layer Knits


    Additional Warp Connected Double Layer Fabric Knits


    Double Layer Fabric Knits with Additional Weft Link


    Changing Faced Double Layer Fabric Braids


    knitting derivation methods


    Effect of Colored Yarns on Plain Weave


    Effect of Colored Yarns on Twill Weave


    Plain Pile Braids


    Jacquard Pile Braids


    Tahar and Dobby


    Fabric Analysis

    Before proceeding to the analysis process to find the fabric weave, it is checked whether the fabric is in a known classical weave. If we have not been able to recognize the knitting by just looking, we try to find the knitting pattern, or at least to guess it, by examining the loop knitting. After the lattice size is determined, lattice analysis is started. If the fabric sample we have is small, analysis processes that do not cause shrinkage by necessitating cutting the fabric or pulling yarn from the fabric should be carried out before proceeding with the knitting analysis. Since the fabric weight is an important feature of the fabric, these measurements and calculations should be done carefully. After finding the weight of the fabric, some yarns are removed from the two edges of the fabric that intersect in the weft and warp directions and a fringe of 3-4 mm width is made. Suitable edges are the left and top edges. Weft and warp density can be found most accurately with a magnifying glass called a loop, which enlarges the 1 cm² area. While doing this, the rectangular edges of the loop are placed parallel to the weft and warp direction of the fabric and the yarns that enter 1 cm in length over the knitting are counted. If the knitting is so complex that it is difficult to count the threads, then the appropriate edge of the fabric is placed parallel to a ruler and the threads on the edge of the fabric are counted in the fringe with tweezers or a magnifying glass. If this is also difficult, then the thing to do is to count the yarns drawn from the middle after measuring the distance between the two lines marked parallel to the yarns on the fabric. After the fringe is made on both sides of the fabric, it is possible to determine the design size in the weft and warp directions and to determine the order of the weft warp yarns and the color plan. This can be very difficult with reinforced, extra-thread and double-layer fabrics. In cases of difficulty, this work should be done by carefully pulling the thread. When taking samples from the fabric to be analyzed, care should be taken to cover the color report and pattern features of the fabric completely. The warp and weft threads removed from the fabric during the analysis should be stored separately so that they do not mix. These separated threads should be used to determine the thread type and number. When you analyze the fabric, you want to produce the same fabric. The reason is the customer's request. However, you can produce fabric with different properties by being inspired by this fabric. You can even market the product by using the reverse of this fabric, not the face of it, according to fashion.


    Fabric Analysis Formulas


    Fabric Calculations


    Sample Fabric Weaving Loom


    How to design fabric


    Changing Faced Double Layer Fabric Weaves


    Plaid Pattern


    Jacquard design patterns


    Posted by %PM, 16% 570% 2017 15%:%Sep

What's in Weaving Design