A term applied to cut pile cloths in general. Velour is soft, luxurious and widely used.
A term for various fabrics with a velvety or napped surface and a thicker pile than velvet. Used for upholstery, curtains and clothing. The word comes from the French word for "velvet."
a knit or woven fabric with a soft , short thick nap made by brushing and shearing. Knit velours are used in women's tops and sportswear. Wovens are usually heavier in weight and used for coats, jackets, drapery.
Used to add interest on shirts or coats, it is a smooth ruffled fabric piece of several fabrics and materials.
a cut pile fabric.
Short pile trim fabric resembling velvet.
a closely napped fabric with a soft, velvet-like texture, used for clothing and upholstery. It includes some velvet, and all plush-pile surface cloths.
A plush fabric like velvet, used for draperies, upholstry, ect.
French for a velvet fabric. A soft, closely woven, smooth fabric with a short thick pile.
Similar to velvet, Soft material of short pile. Used for tracksuits and other sports wear items, made popular in the 1970s.
napped fabric with a thick pile surface
A fabric with a thick pile that lies in one direction, it is made of cotton, wool or synthetic fibers. It is good for heavy curtains or tablecloths.
A warm soft knit cotton, cotton blend or nylon fabric similar to velvet.
A woven or knitted fabric with a pile or napped surface resembling velvet. Originates from the French word for "velvet."
A very soft woolen fabric with a close, fine, raised and even nap. Velour often resembles velvet.
A smooth, closely woven pile fabric usually of cotton, wool, or man-made fibers, it is heavier than velvet
Velour is a general term used to describe pile fabrics. Velours tend to have dense, long, or deep pile. Velours can be woven or knitted.
heavy fabric that resembles velvet
Velvet or Plush pile, sometimes a type of felt.
A medium-weight, closely-woven fabric with a thick pile. It can be made using either a plain weave or a satin weave construction. It resembles velvet, but has a lower cut pile.
Cut-pile with a velvety surface.
A term applied to (1) a heavy pile fabric with the thick pile laid in one direction or (2) a woven or felt fabric with a raised nap laid in one direction to produce a smooth surface. (3) warp-knit velour produced from long underlaps which are raised and subsequently cropped to produce the cut pile.
a soft fabric with a close, dense pile having a plush feel. It resembles velvet, but it has a lower-cut pile.
Long napped material used for cushioning over foam. Often selected for its aesthetic appearance.
Term applied to cut pile fabrics in general.
A plush fabric like velvet, used for draperies, upholstery, etc.
a knitted or woven pile fabric.
A closely woven fabric with a thick soft feel.
A heavy pile fabric where the pile is laid in one direction.
Soft plush fabric with a close, dense pile. Originates from the French word for "velvet."
Cut pile weft or warp knitted fabric.
Cut pile carpet with a uniform, velvet-like surface.
A tightly woven or knitted fabric, usually made of cotton, that has a dense, plush pile. With its absorbent properties, velour has become a popular sportswear fabric, commonly used in warm-up suits and knit shirts.
Heavy, velvet-like fabric with a thick pile that lies in one direction.
Usually with a knitted back, velour resembles velvet, but has some stretch. Appropriate for tops and sportswear like pants and jackets.
Velour is a fabric with a pile or napped surface resembling velvet.
Velvet or plush, often of wool or mohair.
a pile fabric with a soft, velvet-like texture including some velvet, and all plush-pile surface cloths.
Plush fabric resembling velvet, but somewhat coarser in texture. Often made of wool or mohair.
Velour is a textile, a knitted counterpart of velvet. It combines the stretchy properties of knits such as spandex with the rich appearance and feel of velvet. Velour is used in dancewear for the ease of movement it affords, and is also popular for warm, colorful casual clothing.