Wednesday, 25 May 2011

About Denim JEANS


The denim is a twill weave traditionally produced from durable cotton, which is now also from blends of cotton and polyester or other synthetic materials, with or without the addition of elastic fibers. It's about winning a variety of weights, colors and finishes. Denim is designed for casual clothes such as jeans, skirts, jackets, shorts and children's clothing and protective clothing. lightweight denims are used for dresses, casual clothing can contain less than polyester. 

The twill weave is one of the three fundamental tissue (the others are plain and satin). Twill weaves are used to produce fabric that is strong, durable and strong. twill fabrics are characterized by a diagonal rib (twill). When the ribs run straight up from left to right, which is called a cross from the right. A left cross - the conventional denim - has the diagonal rib upward from right to left. 

Most jeans are yarn-dyed twill, ie, the thread is dyed before weaving. Usually, the warp yarns particular, can be dyed over the filling (weft) yarns are white. The tissue weight of fabric depends on the evaluation of a meter of fabric material. Several common denim weights are usually 5 oz, 7 oz, 9.5 oz, 10 oz and 12 oz. The jeans are usually made of heavier-weight denim. 

Traditionally, the denim is blue and indigo dyeing. One popular theory about the origins of the word "denim" is derived from serge de Nimes, a twill fabric woven in France over the centuries 17 and 18. Around this time a tissue called "cowboys" are being woven in Genoa, Italy, and was used to make pants for sailors. French blue genes, the Italian blu di Genova (literally, the "blue of Genoa") refers to the color of the fabric and is believed to be the root of the name of "blue jeans." 

Levi Strauss, a Bavarian immigrant dry goods merchant who moved from New York to San Francisco during the California gold rush in 1853, is credited with the creation of blue jeans as we know it today. Its "waist overalls," used by the miners and railroad workers, were a staple clothing of workers and their name became synonymous with the rugged five-pocket, riveted jeans are an American classic. Approved by university students in the 1960's and now mass produced in a variety of styles and prices, jeans continued to enjoy popularity.

 Women's Pant Suits


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