Woven fabric is a cloth formed by weaving. It only stretches diagonally on the bias directions (between the warp and weft directions), unless the threads are elastic. Woven cloth usually frays at the edges, unless measures are taken to counter this, such as the use of pinking shears or hemming.
Woven fabrics are worked on a big loom and made of many threads woven on a warp and a weft.also
Woven Fabric is the inter-less of warp and weft yarns.
Other articles related to "fabric, woven, woven fabric, woven fabrics":
... In general, the higher the ends per inch, the finer the fabric is ... The number of ends per inch varies on the pattern to be woven and the thickness of the thread ... The number of ends per inch in a piece of woven cloth varies depending on what stage the cloth is at ...
... When all of the dyeing is finished the bindings are removed and the threads are ready to be woven into cloth ... of bindings, into the threads before cloth construction, the weaving of the fabric, takes place ... In tie-dye the fabric is woven first and the resist bindings are then applied to the fabric which is dyed ...
... links Gabardine Gabardine is a tough, tightly woven fabric often used to make suits, overcoats and trousers ... The fibre used to make the fabric is traditionally worsted (a woolen yarn), but may also be cotton, synthetic or mixed ... The fabric is smooth on one side and has a diagonally ribbed surface on the other ...
... The bias direction of a piece of woven fabric, usually referred to simply as "the bias", is at 45 degrees to its warp and weft threads ... Every piece of woven fabric has two biases, perpendicular to each other ... Non-woven fabrics such as felt or interfacing do not have a bias ...
Famous quotes containing the words fabric and/or woven:
“The lore of our fathers is a fabric of sentences. In our hands it develops and changes, through more or less arbitrary and deliberate revisions and additions of our own, more or less directly occasioned by the continuing stimulation of our sense organs. It is a pale gray lore, black with fact and white with convention. But I have found no substantial reasons for concluding that there are any quite black threads in it, or any white ones.”
—Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)
“Each morning the day lies like a fresh shirt on our bed; this incomparably fine, incomparably tightly woven tissue of pure prediction fits us perfectly. The happiness of the next twenty-four hours depends on our ability, on waking, to pick it up.”
—Walter Benjamin (18921940)