Brocade gives jacquard its weave. Beautiful fabrics have been woven from linen and wool as early as the 4th century BC in Byzantium.Read More As silk weaving spread across the Islamic world throughout the 6th century, brocade became luxurious to the touch as well as to the eyes. There are many different kinds of fibers available for jacquard fabrics today, including natural fibers like cotton and silk, as well as synthetic fibers like polyester and cotton/polyester blends. The construction method is what makes them all similar. The design is usually intricate, and they are usually thicker and stronger than most weaves. Unlike stamped, printed, or embroidered designs, jacquard fabrics are actually weaved into the fabric. This is why some jacquards can even be reversed, allowing the negative of their pattern to be displayed on either side.
There are no prints or embroidery on jacquard doeraa fabrics; the designs are woven. Jacquard fabrics have a high thread density due to the structural changes of yarns during weaving. They're thin, soft, require cotton of an especially fine quality, and require finer yarns. Moisture is well absorbed by the jacquard fabric. Generally, cotton is a soft, absorbent material because it can absorb water from the atmosphere. Its moisture content ranges from 8 to 10%, so it is soft. Jacquard fabric can be made comfortable if humidity increases and the temperature is high enough for the fiber to evaporate, thus keeping water balance for fabrics, as well as making people feel comfortable. Even at 110 °C, the jacquard fabric maintains its integrity even when heated. No matter how it is heated or how it is washed and dyed, jacquard fabrics cannot be affected, thus improving their wearability.