Spacer fabric is a three-dimensional knitted fabric consisting of two separate knitted substrates, which are joined together or kept apart by spacer yarns. First layer – hydrophilic nature Second layer – hydroscopic nature Spacer layer – mono or multi filament This three dimensional fabric is comprised of an initial layer for moisture release, an interior layer for air flow, and a third outer layer for heat dissipation. According to the end uses, the spacer ends of monofilaments may be polyester, polyamide or polypropylene. These fabrics are designed for airflow and cushioning
The middle to create two separate fabrics (spacer fabrics) are essentially pile fabrics that have not been cut consisting of two layers of fabric separated by yarns at a 90 degree angle. Spacer fabrics (3D fabrics) are produced through knitting and weaving technologies; among these technologies knitting is the most common manufacturing process for the production of spacer fabrics. There are two types of spacer fabr…


Cotton is the most prevalent fiber in the world. Renowned for its breathability, strength and versatility, cotton has helped shape the history of the world by clothing and protecting countless civilizations and adventurers from the effects of nature. Derived in name from the Arabic “qutn”, cotton grows in a round boll around the seeds of the cotton plant, a thorned shrub belonging to the Malvaceae family of the genus Gossypium. Cotton is believed to have been first cultivated and spun by the Indus Valley Civilization around 4,000 B.C. Well before the emergence of Christianity, the manufacture of cotton was widespread throughout India and the Mediterranean. Arab traders introduced fine cotton fabrics to Italy and Spain the in 1st century, and the Moors brought cotton production to Spain in the 9th century. Cotton reached the shores of England in the 1600s, as the East India Company began importing delicate textiles from India.

India fell from prominence in cotton production by the 18th …