A coarse cotton fabric commonly used to make trousers and uniforms.
* (Chino cloth)
(weaving) A pattern, characterised by diagonal ridges, created by the regular interlacing]] of threads of the warp and weft during [[weave, weaving.
* 1973 , P. R. Lord, M. H. Mohamed, Weaving: Conversion of Yarn to Fabric , 2nd Edition,
* 2000 , Walter S. Sondhelm, 4: Technical fabric structures - 1. Woven fabrics'', A. Richard Horrocks, Subhash C. Anand (editors), ''Handbook of Technical Textiles ,
- The twill' weave is always given a direction; a right-hand '''twill''' is one in which the '''twill''' line runs from bottom left to top right and a left-hand '''twill''' is one in which the '''twill''' line runs from bottom right to top left. The angle of the ' twill is determined by the amount of shift in the points of interlacing.
* 2002 , Dianne Rose Jackman, Mary K. Dixon, Jill Condra, The Guide to Textiles for Interiors ,
- Industrial uses of twill' fabrics are mainly restricted to simple twills and only simple '''twills''' are described here. Broken '''twills''', waved '''twills''', herringbone '''twills''' and elongated ' twills are extensively used for suiting and dress fabrics.
A cloth or portion of cloth woven in such a pattern.
* 2006 , Mark Montano, Carly Sommerstein, Window Treatments and Slipcovers For Dummies ,
- Herringbone'' fabrics are a twill''' variation having the ' twill line reversed at regular intervals.
- Plain cotton twills , such as canvas, sailcloth, and denim, in mediumweight fabrics, can be a good choice for informal rooms that receive considerable wear and tear, such as rec rooms, dens, playrooms, or children's bedrooms.
* twill tape
To weave (cloth, etc.) so as to produce the appearance of diagonal lines or ribs on the surface.