Definition of Satin weave
1. Noun. A weave in which the filling and warp threads intersect in such a way as to give a smooth compact surface with no distinguishable twill line.
Lexicographical Neighbors of Satin Weave
Literary usage of Satin weave
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Dictionary of Textiles by Louis Harmuth (1915)
"Sateen—Stout, lustrous piece dyed cotton fabric, made in satin weave (see) either in warp or filling flush. Also comes printed or in stripes; ..."
2. Textiles for Commercial, Industrial, and Domestic Arts Schools: Also Adapted by William Henry Dooley (1914)
"satin weave 1. Examine the sample of satin under the pick glass. ... This is called a satin weave. Why? e. What is the most extensive use of the satin weave ..."
3. Textiles and Clothing by Ellen Beers McGowan, Charlotte Augusta Waite, A. (1919)
"Cotton is frequently mixed with silk in a satin weave, as when a silk filling covers a cotton warp. ... satin weave. Cotton — sateen, linings, surf cloth. ..."
4. The New International Encyclopaedia edited by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby (1906)
"The simplest satin weave is produced with five harness and is used in Fig. 3 to illustrate this class of weaves. An examination of the diagram shows that ..."
5. Dressmaking by Jane Fales (1917)
"(c) satin weave.—The satin weave like the twill has a progression in each pick in the lifting of the ... The satin weave gives a smooth, lustrous fabric, ..."
6. A Cotton Fabrics Glossary by Frank P. Bennett, & Co (1914)
"Whenever a fabric is made with a satin weave a high count is necessary, so that the cloth will be firm, and although ..."
7. A Manual of Weave Construction: A Systematic Arrangement and Explanation of by Ivo Kastanek (1903)
"Warp corkscrews are obtained by adding points either upwards or downwards from the risers of a satin weave. Figs. 321 to 325. Fig. ..."