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Let's talk about French Terry 

Do we need to talk much about the advantages of French Terry? I don't think so. Each of us has at least one pair of sweatpants and a sweater in our closet. We all know the cozy feeling of putting on a warm sweater on a cold day. And it's not for nothing that sweatpants are now popular for more than just sports.

French Terry also behaves easily when sewing; it doesn't warp, keeps its shape, and is easy to cut.


You find that French Terry sometimes fuzzes when you cut it? Yeah, okay, you're totally right about that. Sure, when the back is brushed, it creates little bits of fuzz that tickle your nose. And sometimes you might have to get out the vacuum. But in return, you get that amazingly cozy feeling on your skin when the garment is finished. That makes up for it, doesn't it?

But before you get started sewing French Terry, let's answer a question about this fabric.

What is French Terry? Where does the name come from, and who invented it?

When was this fabric first used, and in what field is it mainly used?

French Terry is a popular fabric that is widely used in the textile industry.French Terry is a knit fabric characterized by its characteristic loops on the back. These loops make the fabric soft and absorbent, making it ideal for sportswear and other garments that need to absorb sweat. The front of the fabric is smooth and has a knit texture.The name "French Terry" comes from the textile industry and refers to the original manufacturing process. The fabric was first made in France and was originally known as "Terry Cloth", referring to the loops on the back of the fabric.                                                                              However, when the fabric was exported to the United States, it was often referred to as "French Terry" to refer to its French roots. Although the invention of French Terry cannot be traced to a specific person, it is known that the fabric was first made in the late 1920s. At that time, it was mainly used for bathrobes and towels. Nowadays, French Terry is used in many fields, especially in the fashion and sportswear industries. The fabric is often used for sweatpants, hoodies, sweatshirts, and other comfortable garments that require good moisture absorption and breathability. In addition, French Terry is also used in the manufacture of bedding, towels, and other household items that require a soft and absorbent texture.




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