Cotton in sheets, prepared for use in making quilts, etc.; as, cotton batting.
Padding used to wrap springs or foam slabs before stuffing them into cushions. Quilted polyester often is used.
the soft middle layer of a quilt; usually made of cotton or wool
Non-woven natural or synthetic fiber wadded into a fibrous mass used for paddings or stuffing (Rose and de Torres 1992).
The filling in the quilt sandwich, the cotton or polyester or wool layer that goes between the quilt top and the backing and gives the quilt warmth and depth.
A fluffy man-made fiber sometimes used to pad edges.
Single or multiple sheets of fibre used in the production of nonwoven fabric.
This term can be used in baseball or cricket. However, in the context of the kitchen it means to flatten (eg fillets of pork or steak) with a flat based object; such as a bat or frying pan. The resultant flattening of the meat makes it easier manipulate, eg for stuffing.
The cotton, wool or synthetic fiber used for lining quilts or comforters. Since comforters are quilted together with batting in between, they are fluffier and thicker than a bedspread or coverlet.
a type of filler used between the quilt top and the quilt back. It may be cotton, wool, or polyester.
The center layer of a quilt. Can be purchased in a wide range of sizes, lofts, as well as fiber contents.
soft bulky mat of fibers, usually sold in sheets or rolls, used for warm interlinings and stuffing.
stuffing made of rolls or sheets of cotton wool or synthetic fiber
layers of cotton used for lining quilts or for stuffing or packing
Sheets or rolls of carded cotton or wool or other fiber or mixtures thereof which is used for stuffing, padding, quilting, felting and spinning.
Batting is the layer of material between the quilt top and the backing. There are many ways to â€œstuffâ€ a quilt from using flannel and old blankets to using the fine commercial batts available on the market today.
Layers of synthetic fibrous material used for stuffing or packing. Back to text
sheets or rolls of cotton used for padding upholstered furnishings.
The middle layer of a quilt. This can be cotton, wool, silk, polyester, or a blend. 100% polyester is not recommended for machine quilting as the quilt layers tend to slip. Called "wadding" in Great Britain. Choose batting at least four inches larger on all sides than the quilt top. Bearding When the batting seeps through the surface of the quilt. Can be caused by cheap, low thread count fabrics, fat needles, burrs on your needles, or cheap quilting thread. Bias The true 45-degree diagonal of a woven fabric. Bias has the greatest amount of stretch. Curved-edged quilts must be bound with bias strips. To achieve a flat quilt top, care should be taken to avoid bias edges on the outside of blocks or borders Binding Strips of fabric used to cover the raw edges of a quilt sandwich. Crosswise grain or bias strips are appropriate binding for straight-edged quilts. Curved-edged quilts must be bound with bias binding.
the layer of stuffing in the middle of the quilt, giving it warmth and thickness. Can be cotton, polyester, or wool. Known as "wadding" in Great Britain.
sheets or rolls of cotton used for padding upholstered furniture.
The filling in a quilt; the middle layer of a quilt Sandwich. May be made of cotton, wool or polyester.
Produced by a garnett machine which combs cotton and other fiber binders into a continuous web or layer. Several such layers combined are called cotton “batt”. For compressed cotton felt, thick layers of garnetted cotton fiber are mechanically compressed to reduce body impressions.
Fiber carded into a mat of interwoven fiber of consistent thickness and weight. Used in the stuffing of quilts, pillows, dolls, and mattresses. Also used by some hand spinners, and often used for making felted fabrics. Generally are in wide widths.
The layers or sheets of filler placed between two pieces of fabric to form a quilt. Its thickness varies, and it provides warmth.
Cotton or polyester batting is commonly packaged for quilters and is readily available at crafts and sewing shops.
Thin layers of natural or synthetic cloth used to line cushions, pillows, quilts or crafts.
The layer in the middle of a quilt sandwich between the top pieced layer and the backing. Batting can be cotton, polyester, blends, silk, or wool.