The act of one who, or that which, weaves; the act or art of forming cloth in a loom by the union or intertexture of threads.
the process of making fabric by interlacing a series of warp yarns with weft yarns at right angles.
a method of constructing fabric by interlacing warp and weft threads.
To interlace / wind together a number of items to form a single item, e.g. wicker basket.
The main way of making fabric. When weaving, one set of threads (weft) are wound through another set of threads (warp). A loom is what holds these threads.
The interlacing of WARP and FILLING YARN to form a cloth.
The process of forming a fabric on a loom by interlacing the warp (length-wise yarns) and the filling (cross-wise yarns) with each other.
The original method for manufacturing carpet. In the weaving process, backing yarns are woven into a durable fabric while simultaneously face yarns are looped over wires and interlocked in the woven back. (See "Axminster" and " Wilton.")
The ancient process for making fabric. The last weaving process was developed in 1747. Plain, twill and satin are the basic weaves that all weaves are based on.
Making cloth by interlacing yarns at right angles according to a predetermined pattern.
Method of making fabric by interlacing threads. Plain weave is a simple, over-under construction giving a flat, even texture, while patterned weaves such as twill and herringbone are obtained by differential raising of warp threads on the loom.
Art of making fabric by interlacing two sets of parallel thread on a loom
Fibre construction predicated on a right-angle relationship. In a weaving, the warp is a unit of strong taut cords running vertically on a loom, and the flexible weft fibres are woven in and out horizontally of the warp strings. When the weaving is completed, the warp strings are cut from the loom, and warp and weft fibres have created a solid piece of woven cloth.
A decorative thread wrap employing the technique of wrapping either over or under threads running lengthwise along a rod blank to form a pattern, item or design.
The method, or process of interlacing two yarns of similar materials so that they cross each other at right angles to produce woven fabric.
The process of making textiles using a loom. Filling (horizontal) threads are run over and under warp (vertical) threads to make a length of woven fabric. Patterns can be created by manipulating the yarns/threads in different sequences.
the process of interlacing warp and weft yarns in a predetermined pattern to create a woven fabric.
Using a loom to create textiles. Fill (horizontal) threads run over and under warp (vertical) threads during the weaving process. Patterns are created using yarns in different sequences. Top page Weight Textile weight is measured in ounces per linear yard. This helps to identify the density or thickness of a fabric's construction.
The process of interlacing or weaving surface and backing yarns together, in one operation, Several types of looms are employed (See AXMINSTER, WILTON, VELVET).
Surface and backing yarns are interlaced, or woven together, in one operation. Several types of looms are employed: Axminster: Named for a town in England where it was first used, this is a fairly complicated weave, used chiefly for multicolored patterns in cut-pile. A distinguished feature of the Axminster is a heavily ribbed back which can be rolled length, but not widthwise. Wilton: also named for a town in England. Employs a Jacquard pattern making mechanism operating on the dame principle as player piano rolls, with punched pattern cards determining pile height and color selection; most often used for patterns and multi-level textures. Velvet: A simple loom first used to produce carpet with a single-level plush or velvet texture. May be used for cut or looped pile, or modified for other texture variations.
Weaving is an ancient textile art and craft that involves placing two sets of threads or yarn made of fibre called the warp and weft of the loom and turning them into cloth. This cloth can be plain (in one color or a simple pattern), or it can be woven in decorative or artistic designs, including tapestries. ;
To make cloth by interlacing the threads of the weft and the warp on a loom.
The process of producing fabric by interlacing warp and weft yarns.
Woven artifacts from this region typically include belts, pouches, mats and other items made of wool or other natural fibers. Native tribes did finger-weaving, since they didn't use looms. Early artifacts are quite rare, especially those made with natural vegetable dyes. Interestingly, in the 19th Century, in the small village of L'Assomption, Québec, white women finger-wove sashes for trade with Natives; these articles are collectible in their own right.
In knitting, weaving is a family of techniques for introducing extra yarn(s) into a knitted fabric without knitting them. The extra yarns almost always follow the horizontal rows (courses) of knitting and, if visible, resemble a woven texture. Thus, with sufficient force, a woven yarn can be pulled out of a knitted fabric, as in a woven fabric.