Plain cloth: The surface is smooth and the warp and weft yarns are interwoven every other yarn. According to the thickness of warp and weft yarn, plain cloth can be divided into coarse plain cloth, medium plain cloth and fine plain cloth.
Twist: Warp and weft yarns are interwoven on two or three sides, producing an obvious 45 degree oblique texture on the front of the fabric. With the same count of yarns, twill is thicker than plain.
Satin cloth: Satin cloth with cotton as raw material is not common on the market, common is some silk fabrics (such as silk quilt, Tang Dynasty clothing fabrics, etc.) in this organization, longitude, weft only a floating form covered the surface, and cover another uniform distribution of the individual organizational points.
Pure cotton cloth can be divided into plain cloth, bleached cloth, dyed cloth and printed cloth according to color.
Plain cloth: Plain cloth refers to cloth dyed in a single color without pattern.
Bleached cloth: Primary grey cloth treated by bleaching.
Printed cloth: After printing, printed cloth generally has clear front pattern and bright color, while the reverse pattern is blurred and dim.
Yarn-dyed cloth: In Japan, it is called dyed cloth first. Most fabrics are dyed after they are woven into cloth, while dyed fabrics are dyed with cotton yarn and then weaved. Most of the checks and stripes we often see belong to yarn-dyed fabrics. In fact, jeans are also dyed fabrics. They are usually made of warp yarns dyed with indigo and natural weft yarns.
There are many members of the cotton family, such as canvas, denim, corduroy, velveteen and so on.