Each point of intersection between the warp and weft ya […]
Each point of intersection between the warp and weft yarns is called the tissue point and is the smallest basic unit of the woven fabric. Where the warp and weft yarns are interlaced somewhat, and the weir is bent in a direction perpendicular to the plane of the fabric, the degree of bending is related to the mutual tension between the warp and weft yarns, and the yarn stiffness, when the woven fabric is subjected to external tension, such as in the longitudinal direction. When stretched, the tension of the warp yarn increases, the bending decreases, and the bending of the weft yarn increases, such as longitudinal stretching, until the warp yarn is completely straightened, while the fabric shrinks laterally.
When the woven fabric is stretched in the transverse direction by the external tension, the tension of the weft yarn is increased, the bending is reduced, and the warp yarn bending is increased, such as the transverse stretching, until the weft yarn is completely straightened, and the fabric is longitudinally contracted. The warp and weft yarns do not change, unlike knitted fabrics.
Because of the woven fabric, the weft extension and shrinkage have little relationship, and no conversion occurs. Therefore, the fabric is generally compact and quite hard. The physical and mechanical properties of the woven fabric, including the yarn density of the warp and weft yarns, the hem, the front and back, the reverse wool direction, and the fabric coverage.