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
The Essentials of a Solid Purchase Order - You’ve placed an order with a factory. You’ve done your due diligence and are confident that you...
Packaging Engineers – What Your Factory Didn’t Tell You - One of the most common reasons for quality control inspections to FAIL is surprisingly simple and ha...
Social Compliance Audits – 4 Key Areas They Unveil - Transparency in manufacturing can make or break a retailer or distributor’s image. Social complian...
Quality Control Inspection – 3 General Inspection Levels - While an inspection covering 100 percent of an order is sometimes necessary for certain buyers and p...
“Not Enough Time” for Product Inspection? - What does it mean when a supplier says that they "don't have time" for product inspection, and what ...
Home » Blog » Textile Products »Textile Inspection and QC Standards
Home textiles are woven fabrics, natural or synthetic fibers, or clothing materials that are manufactured to be utilized for home furnishings such as household linens, draperies, bedding, curtains, wall coverings, upholstery, carpets and rugs. Production of home textiles involves the manufacturing of the fiber, spinning of yarns, fabricating cloth, dyeing, and printing.
InTouch is one of the leading companies for textile inspection and quality control standard development. This includes a wide range of products, such as curtains, bedding, pillows, cushions, pet beds, bathroom textiles, rugs, carpeting, and more.
In development of our inspection protocols and quality control standards, we take into account a wide range of information, including some of these well-known international standards for textile inspection:
Oeko-Tex is an international testing and certification system for home textiles, limiting the use of certain chemicals. Oeko-Tex was developed in 1992 and is used as a safety standard for checking for any harmful chemicals or substances at each stage in the production process.
The ASTM D6322 – 07 test methods for textile care procedures describes U.S and Canadian test methods. These methods for textile inspection are used in the process of determining colorfastness, susceptibility to damage from retained bleaching agents, dimensional stability, safe ironing temperatures and appearance retention.
IMO Textile and Certification is used for the ecological quality of textiles. Manufacturers and consumers worldwide recognize the IMO certification.
The Global Organic Textile Standard is used to ensure organic status of textiles. This standard applies to harvesting of the raw materials, manufacturing, and labeling in order to provide a credible assurance to the end consumer.
The AATCC Test Method 94-2007 provides specifications for identifying the various finish components present on textile fabrics, yarns or fibers.
The AATCC Test Method 30-2004 is used to determine the vulnerability of the textile materials to mildew and to evaluate the potency of fungicides on the textile materials.
The Association for Contract Textiles has developed five separate certifications that assure textiles perform up to international standards that include flame resistance, crocking resistance, ultra-violet light resistance , physical properties, and abrasion.
Click here to learn how the experts at InTouch can assist you with your textile inspection and quality control needs!
Comments are closed