When you touch the fabric, you feel the rigidity, the opponent's reaction force, and the feeling of elasticity and fullness. For example, the feel of a high density fabric made of elastic fibers and yarns. To make the fabric stiff, it should use coarser fibers, increase fiber modulus, increase yarn tightness and weaving density.
Softness refers to the softness, lightness, fluffiness, strong slippery feel, firmness, flatness and smoothness of the hand. The fabric has a soft feeling, which can improve the bulkiness of the yarn, and the finer yarn is selected, and the weaving density cannot be too high.
The fabric is fluffy, giving people a feeling of looseness and fullness. The compression rebound is good, giving a warm and thick feeling.
Follow the soft deformation of the body surface performance.
It is derived from the feel of coarse fiber or strong crepe, mainly the surface feel of the fabric, and the overall rigidity of the fabric enhances it. A smooth feel can be obtained by twisting and using fibers having grooves or uneven surfaces.
From the soft, smooth feel of fine wool, such as the feel of cashmere. The degree of slip is the opposite of the degree of slip, requiring the fabric surface to be finer and distributed on the surface of the fabric in the form of a roll or hairiness. The slipperiness is positively correlated with the fluffy fullness.
The performance of the fabric against drape, which can be stretched into a flat surface, has nothing to do with elasticity. The use of stiffer fibers and yarns to increase the weaving density results in such performance characteristics.
Drapability refers to the performance of the fabric to sag naturally under the action of its own weight. If the fabric can sag into a smooth, uniform curvature or evenly corrugated surface, the fabric is said to have good drape.