Burnout Velvet from Jingsentextile
Burnout velvet is a sculpture of velvet, velvet fluff is eaten, creating high and low patterns on the surface.
Burnout velvet , also known as the devorer, is made of rayon, silk or vinegar velvet in silk chiffon or net base.
The process used to produce the burnout effect involves spreading or printing a caustic solution on the fabric to burn the pile in the affected area and leave the underlying fabric intact.
Velvet burnout is usually made of natural and synthetic fibers such as silk and rayon, or a mixture of cotton and polyester. Proteins and man-made fibers remain, while cellulose or plant fibers are burned.
The resulting fabric had a soft hand, good drape and luxurious feel. The remaining foundation is pure, while the velvet fleece rises from the base fabric or geometric patterns. Some burnout can have a lace appearance; this depends on how much of the remaining pile.
Do not mix velvet with velvet. Cut the velvet, as its name implies, by cutting some of the piles and leaving the remaining uncut cut created.
Use burnout velvet evening dress, peignoirs, ladies underwear, shirts, shawls or scarves, as well as curtains or other home decorations.
Burnout velvet is considered to be developed in France until the end of the 19th century. It was created in Lyon, the French silk center.
By the 1920s, the burning velvet had become popular in casual pants, such as peignoirs, shawls, and dresses. Its texture and drape and its surface design are beautiful, some of which are so fine, they are similar to the precious lace.
Burnout velvet is currently popular with the popular clothing and accessories and clothing.
Tips and tricks
Use simple seams to select unstructured styles.
Pre-shrinking is achieved by laying the fabric flat on the ironing board and by spraying steam from above the surface.
All the pattern pieces are cut in the same direction, because the villi reflected light is different from the top and bottom, and the design can be oriented.
The fabric is stabilized by laying the fabric between the layers of tissue paper and using a rotating cutter or scissors with a micro-serrated blade.
Use 60/8, 65/9 or 70/10 microtex or universal needle stitching.
Use a straight stitchplate and feet to prevent the fabric from being forced into the pinholes of the board.
Fine cotton thread burns well.
For an attractive and safe seam treatment, use French seams to connect the garment pieces.
If you need to connect the garment to the area, use a silk transparent yarn or georgette neutral or coordinated color. Do not use cocoa powder, because you may crush velvet fluff.
To be aware of burnout, you can hand wash or dry clean with mild soap.