Pertaining to, or invented by, Jacquard, a French mechanician, who died in 1834.
In fabrics, an intricate, complex type of weaving and the cloth it produces. A loom outfitted with a â€œjacquard attachmentâ€ produces jacquards.
soft and silky woven fabric with a pattern weave. Brocade and Damask are jacquard woven fabrics.
A type of weaving and the cloth produced by such weaving. Jacquard weaving allows intricate designs to be woven The jacquard loom produces elaborate cloth weaves that are very important for decorative fabrics, such as tapestries, brocade, and damask.
The name of the loom which originally had a series of punched cards to control the weaving of the threads; computerized versions are used today. The resulting patterns are usually multi- colored and elaborate.
Opposite to printing a design on clothing, the design is embroidered into the clothing to give it a raised edge.
Type of woven or knitted fabric, which is constructed on a special machine that uses needle selection which results in intricate, complex all-over designs. Single knit jacquards are commonly knit with two separate colored yarns that are knit together in a row. Double knit jacquards are knit with up to five separate colored yarns across a row. Double knits are generally much more intricate, more colorful and yet heavier (mostly used in long sleeve product). Woven jacquard fabrics include brocade, damask and tapestry. A pattern knit directly into the fabric during the manufacturing process. Typically, 2 or more colors are used.
A loom perfected in 1801 using punchcards to activate the warp threads making possible up to 12 pattern and design variations. Named after the French genius Joseph-Marie Jacquard.
a loom attachment of punch cards invented by Louis Jacquard that allowed weavers to create patterns of figures like flowers, people, buildings, or trees.
a weaving system which utilizes a versatile pattern mechanism to permit the production of large and intricate patterns.
A way of weaving cloth that allows for some intensely gorgeous detailed designs to be woven directly into the fabric. Can be stunning.
using a system of punched cards that controlled the opening of warp threads in certain looms; named after its inventor Joseph Marie Jacquard
A Term Generally Applied To A Warp-knitting Machine With A String-type Jacquard Placed Above To ,control Pins Placed Between Specially Shaped Guides Mounted In A Normal Guide Bar. The Pins When, Raised Do Not Affect The Guides But When In A Low Position Deflect Individual Guides In The Guide Bar To Extend Or Reduce By One Needle Space The Movement By The Pattern Chain Or Pattern Wheel. A Fall Plate .nay Or May Not Be Used. The Term Is Also Applied To A Machine In Which A String Jacquard Raises Individual Guides In A Guide Bar So Reducing The Lapping Movement Of These Individual Guides Compared To That Applied To The Guide Bar By The Pattern Chain Or Wheel.
Fabric with an all-over interwoven design.
A system of weaving that utilizes a highly versatile pattern mechanism to permit the production of large intricate designs. The weave pattern is achieved by a series of punched cards. Each card perforation controls the action of one warp thread for the passage of one pick. The machine may carry a large number of cards depending upon the design because there is a separate card for each pick in the pattern. Jacquard weaving is used for tapestry brocade damask brocatelle figured necktie and dress fabrics and some floor coverings. A similar device is used for the production of figured patterns on some knit goods.
A patteming device and mechanism used to select individual warp threads in weaving or warp knitting, individual threads in lace making, and knitting elements in weft knitting. Note I:Jacquardcontrol maybebypeggedcard, punchedeard, punchedtape etc, orby electronic means. Note 2.. Named after the inventor, Joseph Marie Jacquard, 1752-1834.
Made on a jacquard loom, this fabric is woven with patterns
An elaborate woven or knitted pattern made on a Jacquard loom.
A weave in which a design is woven into the fabric; tapestry and brocade.
A lightweight woven fabric with a satin background and a pattern woven into the cloth.
A loom as well as a type of intricate fabric woven on a jacquard loom. The loom produces elaborate cloth weaves such as tapestries, brocades, and damask fabrics.
A decorative weaving technique used to create fabrics that have intricate, non-linear patterns.
Woven-in pattern created by a special loom. A raised design or pattern woven into the fabric as opposed to being printed on the fabric.
Intricate method of weaving in which a head motion at the top of the loom holds and operates a set of punched cardsaccording to a motif desired. Jacquard fabrics include brocades, damask, and brocatelle.
French inventor of the Jacquard loom that could automatically weave complicated patterns (1752-1834)
a highly figured fabric woven on a Jacquard loom
a loom with an attachment for forming openings for the passage of the shuttle between the warp threads; used in weaving figured fabrics
A fabric with a large, intricate design. It can be either woven or knitted. The design is part of the weave or knit. Jacquard fabrics include brocade, damask, & tapestries.
A type of knitting that can produce all-over designs of color and texture in fabric.
Intricate fabrics, such as tapestry, brocades and damasks, whose patterns are woven with different colored yarns.
Fabric woven on looms using " cards " to determine layered textured patterns.
Type of weave done on a loom invented by Joseph Marie Jacquard in 1801, making possible a variety of intricate patterns. Damasks, brocades, and tapestries can be woven on jacquard looms.
a figured weave created with a jacquard loom, used for brocades and damasks
a fabric of intricate variegated weave or pattern including brocade, damask and tapestry. Jacquard wallcoverings simulate this effect.
A type of weaving and the cloth produced by such weaving. Jacquard weaving is not done with harnesses to lift the warp yarns, but rather a "jacquard head" on the loom individually controls each warp yarn. Jacquard weaving allows intricate designs to be woven
Woven fabrics manufactured by using the Jacquard attachment on the loom. This attachment provides versatility in designs and permits individual control of each of the warp yarns. Thus, fabrics of almost any type or complexity can be made. Brocade and damask are types of jacquard woven fabrics.
Jacquard is a fabric that has patterns and designs woven into the fabric instead of being printed or pressed onto the garment.
A fabric with an intricate woven pattern.
Weave : A weaving method that produces a variety of intricate patterns and designs, utilizing a jacquard loom. This loom permits each warp thread to be manipulated independently, allowing it to produce textiles of a complex nature.
An intricate process for knitting patterns, designs, or textures into the sock fabric, Also, the method that produces the decorative patterns.
A method for producing elaborately patterned weaves on a mechanical loom. It is named for the Frenchman who invented a loom which operates somewhat like the roller on a player piano. But instead of notes, it gives instructions to the machine on how to create the design.
any fabric woven on the jacquard loom, invented by French weaver Joseph Marie Jacquard in 1801. The jacquard loom permits very precise control over individual needles and individual warp yarns. As a result, complex and elaborate weaves are produced: brocade and damask are examples.
fabric with a woven pattern, named after the man who invented the puch card loom used to weave it in the 1700s.
A type of fabric known by its intricate type of weave.
A fabric with a complicated pattern woven or knit into it as part of its structure. For wovens a jacquard loom is used which controls each warp yarn separately, raising or lowering it as needed during weaving to create the design. For knits a jacquard knitting machine creates the design by controlling whether individual needles knit, tuck, or miss.
a highly ornamented cloth with warp and weft face ornament. Jacquard is named after the original inventor of a punch card system of weaving allowing the production of very complex patterns on simple looms.
A device for weaving elaborate designs by a machine invented by Joseph Marie Jacquard (1752 1834) between 1801 and 1810. The Jacquard mechanism is attached to a loom and operated by a punched card system which selects individual warp threads. A variety of mechanically operated jacquard machines exist providing control over 100, 200, 400 or 600 ends. Jacquard systems can now be electronically controlled. There are also Jacquard systems for knitting machines. See also draughting and point paper.
The industrial term for Fair-Isle multi-coloured knitting.
A weaving technique that creates a pattern within the fabric and results in a textured appearance on both sides. Brocade, damask and matelassé are popular examples of jacquard-woven fabrics.
Fabric characterized by an intricate weave or pattern. Originally named after French inventor Joseph-Marie Jacquard who invented a loom capable of producing this fabric.
A method of producing patterns in fabrics. The design will appear in relief on the underside and long threads will show where they are carried from one part of the design to the other. These are called floats.
An intricate process for knitting patterns, designs, or textures into the sock fabric, and the method by which is produced the decorative patterns. Jacquard equipment is necessarily slower than conventional knitting machines and the lower productivity is of course reflected in the cost.
Joseph Jacquard invented this decorative weaving technique in 1804. A special loom is used to weave a pattern directly into the fabric; a costly process that produces an elegant cloth. A fabric of intricate variegated weave or pattern.
Woven fabrics manufactured by using the Jacquard attachment on a loom. The attachment provides versatility in designs and allows individual control of each of the warp (vertical) yarns.
Any fabric that has a pattern woven into the fabric rather than printed on it. The name comes from Joseph Marie Jacquard who designed a loom attachment capable of weaving patterns into fabric. This attachment provides versatility in designs and permits individual control of each of the warp yarns. Thus, fabrics of almost any type or complexity can be made. Brocade and damask are types of jacquard woven fabrics.
In terms of weaving this is a mechanism which when attached to a loom gives control over the selection of the warp threads thereby enabling complex patterns to be produced. Associated with punched cards used for patterning.
Elaborate woven or knitted pattern. The system for producing these fabrics was invented by Joseph Marie Jacquard in France in 1801. Some jacquard fabrics have specific names (e.g., brocade, damask and tapestry).
Jacquard textures add interest to fine linens An intricate weave that creates tapestries, brocades, and damask.
A FABRIC KNOWN FOR ITS INTRICATE WEAVE.
A design or pattern in the fabric and/or collar
A type of power loom having a tight “stitch rate” for making machine woven rugs.
A mechanism for making patterns in a Wilton carpet which consists of a cardboard roll with punched holes indicating the colors of the tufts that are to appear in the pile surface of the carpet forming the design. As the holes pass over the mechanism, the specified color is pulled to the surface at the point of weaving.
Named for its French inventor who used a loom, jacquard is a technique for producing or the fabric created with an intricate weave or pattern.
a fabric with an intricately woven pattern made on a jacquard loom. the jacquard loom was invented by joseph m. jacquard (1752-1834).
Woven fabrics manufactured by using the Jacquard attachment on the loom that allows fabrics of almost any type or complexity are made easily by providing individual control of each of the warp yarns. A French invention from the nineteenth-century by Joseph Marie Jacquard.
In fabrics, jacquard is a design created by weaving differently colored threads together.
Intricate fabrics such as tapestries, brocades and damasks whose patterns are woven with yarns of different colors.
Named after Joseph M. Jacquard, inventor of the Jacquard Loom, which used a "punched" card to weave a pattern. In embroidery the term usually refers to the 68mm tape that embroidery designs were punched on or the mechanical device that the 68mm tapes are read on. See Punching, Puncher and Digitizing. See picture. Jacquard 68mm tape
Fabrics that have designs woven into them rather than printed.
An intricate, variegated, self-pattern weave with clear finish. Named for the Frenchman who invented the loom in the early 19th century.
Mechanism for a Wilton carpet loom which produces the desired color design using a chain of perforated cardboard cards punched according to the design elements, which when brought into position activates this mechanism by causing it to select the desired color of yarn to form the design on the pile surface; the unselected colors are woven dormant through the body of the fabric.
Subtle but elegant patterns that are achieved by using the same color for both the pattern thread and the base fabric, although there is often a difference in sheen between the two.
(fabric) - Fabric with a design woven into it rather than printed on it.
The Jacquard loom is originated by a inventor, Joseph Marie Jacquard in 1801 who used the holes punched in pasteboard punch cards to control the weaving of patterns in fabric. The sequence of raised and lowered threads is what creates the pattern.
A weaving technique in which elaborate or intricate patterns are woven into the fabric.
Damasks, tapestries, brocades, matelassé and all cloths with elaborate figures woven on a jacquard loom.
Fabrics woven with looms equipped with Jacquard attachments can produce a complex weave such as brocade or damask.
The knitting of selected needles that produce various loops using colored yarns to create interesting designs. A fabric of intricate variegated weave or pattern.
Jacquard is a system of weaving which, because of a pattern-making mechanism of great versatility, permits the production of woven designs of considerable size. The Jacquard loom, a derivation of the old drawboy hand loom, was credited to Joseph Marie Jacquard in France in the early 19th Century. On the Jacquard loom, because the threads are handled individually, anywhere from 100 to 15,000 threads may have independent weave action, allowing for complicated curvilinear designs. Jacquard-woven fabrics—particularly sheets—have a warm, silky finish.
fabric made on a complex loom which allows each warp thread to be lifted individually which produces fabrics with a raised design, often reversible to either side.
A decorative design which is woven into the fabric on a jacquard loom forming a slightly raised decorative area. These designs can range from basic florals to very intricate patterns. Jean A term used interchangeably to describe a sturdy cotton twill fabric typically woven with an indigo blue yarn and gray or mottled white yarn, and a trouser made from this fabric.
1- An intricately woven textile. 2- The loom developed by Frenchman Joseph Jacquard in 1801 that first allowed for a mechanical weaving of complex patterns.
An intricately woven shiny fabric with a floral or foulard design woven into the fabric.