In-depth Case Study - Automotive Products
In-depth Case Study - Baby Bottle and Juvenile Products
In-depth Case Study - Bicycles and Scooters
In-depth Case Study - Food Service Industry and Outdoor Cooking
In-depth Case Study - Home Textile and Raw Fabric Inspections
In-depth Case Study - Indoor Furniture
In-depth Case Study - Industrial Products – Liquid Storage Vessels
In-depth Case Study - Industrial Products - Machine Platform (Sub-assembly)
In-depth Case Study - Outdoor Leisure Products
In-depth Case Study - Pharmaceutical Components and Packaging
In-depth Case Study - Textiles, Garments, and Fabric
In-depth Case Study - Video Security Products - IR Sensor Lighting
Quality Control Inspection Checklists and How to Use Them - Creating a quality control inspection checklist should be among the first steps you take to develop ...
5 Challenges of The Fourth Industrial Revolution - This week in Best in Manufacturing, learn about the challenges of the Fourth Industrial Revolution. ...
5 Common Fabric Defects and How to Prevent Them - Whether you’re using fabric to produce inexpensive, promotional t-shirts or high-end furniture uph...
3 Reasons a Supplier Might Refuse Your Business - Suppliers are aplenty. And just because one supplier might refuse your business, doesn’t mean othe...
Best of Manufacturing - April 17, 2016 - This week on Best in Manufacturing, learn about some exciting new developments real-time data in man...
Home » Blog » Textile Products »Fabric Inspection and Quality Control Standards
Fabrics are defined as a cloth or textile composed of threads and yarns that are woven, knitted or felted together to create a material used for clothes, various accessories and articles. InTouch has significant experience in the inspection of fabric, and the 4-point inspection standard.
Some of the fabrics which we inspect include:
Being updated with the latest international standards published by the leading authorities is core to our business. The following are the current international standards followed by InTouch in its fabric inspection and quality control procedures:
The International Standard Organization 3801:1977 describes the methods involved in the determination of the fabric mass per unit length and the mass per unit area. The ISO 3801:1977 standard applies to woven and stretch fabrics.
The International Standard Organization 6940:2004 describes the test methods for determining the burning behavior of textile fabrics when subjected to a controlled flame.
ASTM D1777 – 96
The American Society for Testing and Materials Test Method D1777 – 96 describes the test methods used to determine the Thickness of Fabric. This test method is used for pre-shipment testing of commercial shipments.
16 CFR 1610
The US Consumer Product Safety Commission developed the standard for the flammability of fabric used for in clothing. The 16 CFR 1610 applies to adult and children’s apparel except for children’s sleepwear, which must conform to additional standards.
The American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists developed test method 195-2010 to assist determine the measurement, evaluation and classification of liquid moisture properties in fabric. This test method applies to knitted, woven and non-woven fabrics.
The American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists developed test method 93-2005 for evaluating the resistance of fabrics and other flexible materials to abrasion. The fabric is subjected to various types of resistance such as flexing, rubbing, shock, compression and stretching.
Be the First to Comment!