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Twill is the second most basic weave after plain weave. The filling threads are woven over and under two or more warp yarns, which produces a characteristic diagonal pattern. These (face side) lines are called wales. The fewer interlacings in twill allow the yarns a greater range of motion and thus can move more freely. usually is softer, more pliable, and drape better than plain-weave textiles. Alternatively, because fewer crossings, the yarns can be set closer together, producing a higher thread count fabric that is heavier and therefore can be more durable and resistant to wind and water. The angle of the twill can also distinguish the sturdiness of the fabric - the steeper the angle, the more warp yarns were employed (45˚ is common) Soils and stains are less noticeable on twill than on other fabrics. Twill also recovers wrinkles better then plain weaves do. Denim, as used in bluejeans, is a common example of a twill weave.
fabric technical details
- Weave - TWILL
- Composition - 100% Cotton
- Origin (weave) - Various
- Origin (print/dye) - United States
- Pre-Shrunk - Yes
- Additional Shrinkage - Low (2%)
- Wrinkle Resistance - Good
- Care - Standard Launder / See: Garment Care
- Colorfast Level - Medium