Swedish glove leather, -- usually made from lambskins tanned with willow bark. Also used adjectively; as, suede gloves.
Leathers that are finished by buffing the underside of a hide to produce a velvet-like nap.
Split leather that has been buffed and brushed to create a fuzzy surface feel.
Before any leather is used to make a handbag, it is put through various treatments which create a variety of finishes, textures, colors and appearances. Suede is a treatment applied to the flesh side of a skin to produce a napped, velvet-like finish. Handbag made of green suede Made by - RUTH SALTZ photo provided by substatic
Leather finished by buffing with an emery wheel to produce a napped surface. Suede is not as durable as top grain leather.
Abraded leather with a nappy surface.
a process of raising fibers on the hide to give a velvet nap effect.
Alternate term for dull finish.
The finish produced by running the surface of leather on an emery wheel, with the result of ruffling up the fibres and giving it a "nappy" appearance. The grain of leather may be suede finished (called nubuck) but the process is more appropriate to flesh or split surfaces. The name was applied (originally in France) to a glove leather of Swedish origin and only later to the finish that characterised the material.
Leather that has been sanded or roughed to produce a surface with a soft texture or “nap
This is not a kind of leather but a kind of finish. The surface of the leather is buffed to create a fine nap.
a fabric made to resemble suede leather
Suede is a type of specialised leather used to make boots, clothing and fashion accessories such as handbags. Suede is actually a type of very soft leather made from calfskin. Unlike standard leather, suede has a 'brushed' texture and resembles fabric.
Leathers that are finished by buffing to produce a nap. Suede does not have the same durable characteristics as top grain leather.
fibrous leather made of the underside of leather hides.
The reverse side of the top grain leather or the second cut of the split hide. Suede is known for Velvet like appearance
Leather that has been buffed, brushed, napped or sanded to create a soft and fuzzy surface.
A treatment applied to the flesh side of a skin to produce a leather with a soft,velvet-like, napped finish.
Velvet-like nap finish produced on leather by abrasive action. Leather whose wearing surface has been finished to have a velvet-like nap.
Suede skins are always finished on the flesh side of the skin. By doing so, the tanner is able to achieve a "nappy" appearance. If the tanner leaves the fibrous materials of the skin too long, the skin is termed to be "woolly". If the tanner desires a fine smooth appearance, the individual fibers are closely cropped and the skin is termed to have a "fine nap".
A leather that's produced from a fresh split hide, which has a velvet like nap. Find leather furniture.
Velvet-like nap finish produced on leather with abrasive action.
The underneath portion of a hide after the splitting process. Compared to the durable top grain, this is inferior leather. It is often used in the garment industry.
Leathers that are finished by buffing the flesh side (opposite the grain side) to produce a nap. Term refers to the napping process, and is unrelated to the type of skin used. ; A fibrous leather, typically made from the reticular part of the hide. Suede is known for Velvet like appearance
Suede most commonly refers to a type of leather with a soft, napped finish; however, it can also refer to a similar napped or brushed finish on many kinds of fabrics.