Thursday, 1 April 2010

Common Knit Fabrics

What are commonly Used Knit Fabrics: An answer to this can be found in the following table and the description given below it:

100% Cotton40s CombedSingle-Jersey100-120
100% Cotton36s CombedSingle-Jersey110-130
100% Cotton30s CombedSingle-Jersey140-155
100% Cotton26s CombedSingle-Jersey160-170
100% Cotton24s CombedSingle-Jersey165-180
100% Cotton20s CombedSingle-Jersey180-200
100% Cotton18s CombedSingle-Jersey210-230
100% Cotton16s CombedSingle-Jersey230-250
100% Cotton40s CombedSlub-Jersey100-120
100% Cotton36s CombedSlub-Jersey110-130
100% Cotton30s CombedSlub-Jersey140-155
100% Cotton26s CombedSlub-Jersey160-170
100% Cotton24s CombedSlub-Jersey165-180
100% Cotton20s CombedSlub-Jersey180-200
100% Cotton18s CombedSlub-Jersey210-230
100% Cotton16s CombedSlub-Jersey230-250
95/5 Cotton/Spandex40s Combed + 20-DanierSingle-Jersey160-180
95/5 Cotton/Spandex32s Combed + 20-DanierSingle-Jersey190-200
95/5 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 20-DanierSingle-Jersey200-210
95/5 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 30-DanierSingle-Jersey220-230
100% Cotton30s CombedPique180-190
100% Cotton26s CombedPique190-200
100% Cotton24s CombedPique200-220
100% Cotton20s CombedPique210-240
100% Cotton18s CombedPique240-250
100% Cotton16s CombedPique260-280
95/5 Cotton/Spandex40s Combed + 40-DanierPique180-200
95/5 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 40-DanierPique240-250
100% Cotton40s Combed1X1 Rib140-160
100% Cotton30s Combed1X1 Rib180-200
100% Cotton26s Combed1X1 Rib210-220
100% Cotton24s Combed1X1 Rib220-240
100% Cotton20s Combed1X1 Rib250-270
100% Cotton16s Combed1X1 Rib300-340
97/3 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 30-Danier1X1 Rib220-240
97/3 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 40-Danier1X1 Rib230-250
97/3 Cotton/Spandex26s Combed + 40-Danier1X1 Rib260-280
97/3 Cotton/Spandex20s Combed + 40-Danier1X1 Rib300-330
100% Cotton40s Combed2X2 Rib140-160
100% Cotton30s Combed2X2 Rib180-200
100% Cotton26s Combed2X2 Rib210-220
100% Cotton24s Combed2X2 Rib220-240
100% Cotton20s Combed2X2 Rib250-270
100% Cotton16s Combed2X2 Rib300-340
97/3 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 30-Danier2X2 Rib220-240
97/3 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib230-250
97/3 Cotton/Spandex26s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib260-280
97/3 Cotton/Spandex20s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib300-330
97/3 Cotton/Spandex40s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib180-200
97/3 Cotton/Spandex30s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib210-220
97/3 Cotton/Spandex26s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib220-240
97/3 Cotton/Spandex20s Combed + 40-Danier2X2 Rib250-270
100% Cotton40s CombedInterlock180-200
100% Cotton30s CombedInterlock220-240
100% Cotton26s CombedInterlock240-260
100% Cotton24s CombedInterlock270-280
100% Cotton20s CombedInterlock300-320
100% Cotton16s CombedInterlock330-350
100% Cotton40s CombedBrushed Back Terry160-170
100% Cotton30s CombedBrushed Back Terry180-200
100% Cotton26s CombedBrushed Back Terry200-210
100% Cotton24s CombedBrushed Back Terry220-230
100% Cotton20s CombedBrushed Back Terry240-260
100% Cotton16s CombedBrushed Back Terry280-290
95/5 Cotton/Spandex40s CombedBrushed Back Terry180-200
95/5 Cotton/Spandex30s CombedBrushed Back Terry210-220
95/5 Cotton/Spandex26s CombedBrushed Back Terry220-240
95/5 Cotton/Spandex24s CombedBrushed Back Terry250-270
95/5 Cotton/Spandex20s CombedBrushed Back Terry280-300
95/5 Cotton/Spandex16s CombedBrushed Back Terry310-330
100% Cotton40s CombedLoop Back Terry160-170
100% Cotton30s CombedLoop Back Terry180-200
100% Cotton26s CombedLoop Back Terry200-210
100% Cotton24s CombedLoop Back Terry220-230
100% Cotton20s CombedLoop Back Terry240-260
100% Cotton16s CombedLoop Back Terry280-290
95/5 Cotton/Spandex40s CombedLoop Back Terry180-200
95/5 Cotton/Spandex30s CombedLoop Back Terry230-250
95/5 Cotton/Spandex26s CombedLoop Back Terry260-270
95/5 Cotton/Spandex24s CombedLoop Back Terry280-300
95/5 Cotton/Spandex20s CombedLoop Back Terry300
95/5 Cotton/Spandex40s+40s Combed + 20-DanierFrench-Terry180-200
95/5 Cotton/Spandex30s+30s Combed + 20-DanierFrench-Terry240-260
80/20 Cotton/Poly30s+30s Combed + 10s PC3-Fleece300-340
80/20 Cotton/Poly30s+30s Combed + 10s PC3-Fleece280-300
80/20 Cotton/Poly20s Combed + 10s PC2-Fleece260-300
100% Cotton40s CombedWaffle140-160
100% Cotton30s CombedWaffle180-200
100% Cotton26s CombedWaffle210-220
100% Cotton24s CombedWaffle220-240
100% Cotton20s CombedWaffle250-270
100% Cotton16s CombedWaffle300-340
100% Cotton40s CombedThermal140-160
100% Cotton30s CombedThermal180-200
100% Cotton26s CombedThermal210-220
100% Cotton24s CombedThermal220-240
100% Cotton20s CombedThermal250-270
100% Cotton16s CombedThermal300-340

How to Identify a Jersey, Rib and Interlock Fabric

A very easy to understand identify the three is given here.

See an example of Brushed Back Terry here
See an example of French Terry here
See an example of Waffle Knit here
See an example of Thermal Knit Here

What is 3-Fleece and 2-Fleece

Three end and two end, course cut (10 to 14), knitting techniques are conventionally used to produce knitted fleece with low stitch densities (600-700). Fabric with a higher stitch density is generally perceived to be a higher quality fabric because it has a lower shrinkage rate and a more stable print platform.

The term "stitch density" is frequently used in knitting instead of a linear measurement of courses and wales, it is the total number of needle loops in a square area measurement such as square inch. It is obtained by multiplying the number of courses per inch by the number of wales per inch. Stitch density tends to be a more accurate measurement because tension acting in one direction in the fabric may, for example, produce a low reading for the courses and a high reading for the wales, which when multiplied together cancel the effect out.

Two end, course cut knitting techniques are generally used to produce knitted fleece fabric with lower stitch density, which is generally perceived to be low quality fabric. Two end knitted fleece fabric constructions are typically less costly to produce compared to three end knitted fleece fabric constructions because of lower yarn material costs.

Both three end and two end course cut knitting techniques can be used to produce knitted fleece fabric having the same fabric weight and the same stitch density. However, because three end knitting uses three yarn ends, as opposed to two yarn ends used by two end knitting, a yarn having a finer yarn count, which is significantly more expensive, is necessary to produce knitted fleece fabric with the same fabric weight and same stitch density. Thus, it is much more costly to produce knitted fleece fabric of a given weight and stitch density using a three end knitting technique. See a patent based on this information here.

Now that you've finished reading this post, what are you going do? You should go join the Forum.


Gautam Ratra said...

I have just started a new T shirt business and i got my first lot of t shirts made from Tiruppur, since i was new with limited knowledge i was too dependent on manufacturer and in-spite of me telling him that i need good quality he messed up and me being here in Delhi could not monitor much never the less few lessons learned and now i am planning to get the second lot from Delhi NCR.

I plan to go for 26's single jersey 160-170 gsm and 30's 150 gsm fabric.
Now what all things should i keep in mind before ordering, how do i make sure that they use good yarn and dye so that there is very less shrinkage and no bleeding. I am looking for a good quality bio washed fabric.

Please provide inputs and suggestions, also if you know anyone around NCR who does great job at competitive prices.


Pl speak to me at 08368578215. I am M Tech in Textiles from IIT N Delhi .

Unknown said...

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Ankit said...

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Ankit said...

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What are PC sinker and PC pique fabric how can I easily identity difference in PC sinker and Cotton sinker and PC Pique and Cotton pique??

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