Polyester flannel fabric is flannel with polyester content accounting for 71%-80%, and other fibers accounting for 29%-20%.
The term flannel is a loanword and is a soft and suede (cotton) wool fabric woven with carded (cotton) wool yarn. It was created in Wales, England in the 18th century. Domestically, it generally refers to a woolen (cotton) wool fabric woven with mixed-color carded (cotton) wool yarn, which has a layer of plump and clean fluff covering, does not reveal the texture, feels soft and flat, and the body bones are better than wheat Erden is slightly thinner.
The production of flannel is to dye part of the wool (or cotton fiber) first, then mix it with a part of the original color wool (or cotton fiber), blend and spun it into a mixed color yarn, woven into a fabric, and finish it by milling and napping. Twill weaves are mostly used, but plain weaves are also useful. In addition to all wool (or pure cotton), the raw materials used are generally wool (or cotton) viscose blends, and some are mixed with a small amount of nylon fiber to improve abrasion resistance.
The flannel has a simple and elegant color, which can be divided into light gray, medium gray and dark gray. It is suitable for making spring and autumn men's and women's tops and trousers. The flannel has high weight, fine and dense fleece, thick fabric, high cost, and warmth retention. good. The flannel surface is covered with a layer of plump and clean fluff, no texture, soft and smooth to the touch, and the bones are slightly thinner than Melton. After milling, raising and finishing, the hand feel is plump and the suede is fine.
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