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Cotton Fabrics

Cotton Fabric is made available in different colours, sizes, lengths, and patterns. The fabric is largely used for making uniforms like skirts & trousers and for banners, aprons, and fashion handbags. The fabric is also considered for making excellent collections of attires nowadays to meet emerging fashion trends in the market depending on the taste and preference of people based on the climatic and personal requirements. with rich experience in the fabric industry brings tomorrow’s fashion fabric needs today for our clients to help them reach the customers first with the best fabric to beat the competition.

This fabric is praised for its comfortableness, versatility and durability. It is hypoallergenic and breathes well, though it doesn’t dry quickly. Cotton can be found in virtually any type of clothing: shirts, dresses, underwear. However, it can wrinkle and shrink.

Cotton yields many types of additional fabrics, including chino, chintz, gingham and muslin.

Crepe Fabrics

Crepe is often used in suit and dressmaking since it’s soft, comfortable and easy to work with. Georgette is a type of crepe fabric often used in designer clothes. Crepe is also used in blouses, pants, scarves, shirts and skirts.

AVAX APPARELS deals crepe fabric for used in shirts and pants only. Our approximate turnover around 14MT-15MT annually for last year

Denim Fabrics

This fabric is denim. Denim is a woven cotton twill fabric made from entwined cotton wrap yarn and white cotton stuffing yarn. It is often known for its vivid texture, sturdiness, durability and comfortableness.

Denim is mostly dyed with indigo to create blue jeans, but it is also used for jackets and dresses.

AVAX APPARELS do trade in denim for used in jackets, pants, blazers, and dress. Our almost trade quantity in Denim last year approximate 9MT-10MT. Our denim quality is very fine and gently colors.

Linen Fabrics

This fabric is linen, which is one of the oldest materials known to humankind. Made from natural fibers, this strong, lightweight fabric comes from the flax plant, which is stronger than cotton. The flax strands are spun into yarn, which is then blended with other fibers.

Linen is absorbent, cool, smooth and durable. It is machine-washable, but it needs regular ironing, as it creases easily. Though it can be used in clothing, including suits, jackets, dresses, blouses and trousers, linen is mostly used in drapes, tablecloths, bedsheets, napkins and towels

Satin Fabrics

Unlike most of the fabrics on this list, satin is not made from a fiber; it is actually one of the three major textile weaves and is made when every strand is well-knitted. Satin was originally made from silk and is now made from polyester, wool and cotton. This luxurious fabric is glossy, elegant and slippery on one side and matte on the other.

Noted for its sleek, smooth surface and lightweight, satin is often used in evening and wedding gowns, lingerie, corsets, blouses, skirts, coats, outerwear and shoes. It can also be used as a backing to other fabrics

Synthetics Fabrics

Synthetics actually cover several fabric types: nylon, polyester and spandex. Synthetics don’t shrink, unlike delicate fabrics, and are usually resistant to water-based stains.

Nylon is a completely synthetic fiber made up of polymers. It is known for its strength, flexibility and resilience. Nylon is also long-lasting and handles wear and tear, which is why it is often seen ins outerwear, including jackets and parkas.

Polyester is a man-made synthetic fiber and fabric created from petrochemicals. Though it is strong, durable and wrinkle and stain-resistant, polyester is not breathable and doesn’t absorb liquids well. Instead, it is designed to move moisture away from the body. Most T-shirts, trousers, skirts and sportswear are made from polyester.

Arguably the most popular synthetic material is spandex, which is made from polyurethane. Also known as Lycra or elastane, spandex is known for its lightweight, elasticity and strength after being blended with several fiber types. This comfortable, form-fitting material is often used in jeans, hosiery, dresses, sportswear and swimwear

Velvet Fabrics

This fabric is the soft, luxurious velvet, which has mostly been associated with royalty due to its rich, opulent finishing and complex production process. This heavy, shiny woven warp pile fabric has a smooth pile effect on one side. The textile’s quality is determined by the pile tuft’s density and the way they are anchored to the base fabric.

Velvet can be made from cotton, linen, cool, silk, nylon or polyester, making it a versatile material that is either inelastic or stretchy. It is often used in blouses, shirts, coats, skirts, evening wear and outerwear.

Flat or Jersey Knit Fabric

visible flat vertical lines on the front and dominant horizontal ribs on the back of the fabric. The flat or jersey knit stitch is used frequently, it is fast, inexpensive, and can be varied to produce fancy patterned fabrics. A major disadvantage of regular flat knits is their tendency to “run” if a yarn is broken. The flat or jersey stitch can be varied by using different yarns or double-looped stitches of different lengths to make terry, velour, and plush fabrics. This stitch is also used in making nylon hosiery, men’s underwear, and t-shirts.

Purl Knit Fabric

Purl Knit Fabrics look the same on both sides of the fabric. Many attractive patterns and designs can be created with the purl stitch. It is often used in the manufacture of bulky sweaters and children’s clothing. The production speed is generally slow with Purl knits.

Purl Knit is made by knitting yarn as alternate knit and purl stitch in one wale of the fabric. The fabric has alternate courses of knit stitch and purl stitch. The fabric is reversible and identical on both sides of the fabric. The fabric does not curl and lies flat. It is more stretchable in length direction.

Garments & Knitted clothes

knitwear has expanded into a revolutionary industry that is classified within the high fashion category. The first obvious sign of knitwear changing its role from functional to fashionable, occurred during the latter part of the 19th century and the early part of the 20th century, and since then knitwear has never looked back. Knitting remained a useful skill for people with limited resources or disabilities in order to earn income. Its associations with housewives became more pronounced after the world wars and Great Depression, when women were encouraged to knit for the war effort, or turned to knitting and mending out of necessity; knitting still maintains connotations with the familial structures, gender roles and tastes of women who embraced it long ago.

The changing roles of knitwear:

The first obvious sign of knitwear changing its role occurred during the latter part of the 19th century and the early part of the 20th century. Important developments occurred in English dress that changed the role of knitwear forever. Men’s dress shifted from tights to trousers, obviously having a significant impact on the knitted hosiery industry. The knitters were forced by the change in fashion trends to diversify into new markets.

By 1910 knitwear was established as an item of fashion in the modern women’s wardrobe, the idea of knit to fit (i.e. the concept of fully-fashioning) was completely accepted in social circles. During the same period of innovation, there were significant developments in circular knitting machines, which led this method of production replacing the frames production of half-hose and socks.

New styles of underwear, such as the union suit immerged (men’s under vest and pants). The new styles of the era “raglan sleeves” first appeared around 1912 generating trends in hand knitting, this was acknowledged as a well fitting style line and even today remains popular. There was also the controversial development of “cut and sew” knitwear, which caused immense unrest in knitwear manufacture.

Technology advancing towards complete garment production:

It was reported that during the 1995 ITMA exhibition in Milan, knitting technology came of age. The technology became more accessible and more responsive to new ideas and was demonstrated through fashion designers, increasingly exploiting the technology of knitting within their collections.

More features were made of seams i.e. the style lines became prominent features. However, the most noticeable influence of modern technology within fashion is that shaped garments have become mainstream fashion utilizing predominantly acrylic yarns, to create less expensive garments with that hallmark of quality.

Due to advanced technical developments during the 90s; Shima SES Compact digital machines capable of producing fully-fashioned pieces knitted sequentially and SES 122RT with its extra set of small needlebeds positioned above the normal knitting area to facilitate the knitting of shaped ribs, quality knitting was no longer limited to the elitist traditional manufacturers.

This was very much apparent with all the talk of complete garment production during the 90s and by 1995 Shima had satisfied this speculation by launching its revolutionary first generation of Wholegarment machines (SWG-X and SWG-V). Hence, providing shaping knowledge to an open market. According to Shima, the whole garment technology within fashion has been evolutionary rather than the predicted revolution.

There were many technological breakthroughs in the knitting machinery within the millennium period, the importance of the technologies influence/partnership with design was demonstrated in the first International Knitting Machinery Exhibition (IKMA) held late 2003 in Milan. This was the knitting industry breaking away from the prestigious long running general textile fair (ITMA) signifying the growing strength of this method of textile manufacture and its stand alone status both in terms of textile fabrics and design innovation.

Knitting and Fashion:

Like most things in the world of high fashion, knitting has fallen in and out of favour over the course of the 20th Century. Coco Chanel, who incorporated knits into her signature suits, also emphasised knitwear as ideal for recreational activities like sailing or sports. Sweater sets and A-line skirts, designed by the likes of Emilio Pucci and Missoni, characterised the 1950s and ’60s, and designers including Yves Saint Laurent, Sonia Rykiel, Calvin Klein, Liz Claiborne and Diane von Furstenberg have used knits regularly in their collections since, furthering its associations with either affluence and preppiness or ease. For most of the 20th Century, knitwear was used in clothing that was relatively conventional, although towards the end of the century, pioneers like Vivienne Westwood, Alexander McQueen and Julien Macdonald began using knits in unusual ways and to create edgier garments, expanding the applications of the technique.

Designers, artists and hobbyists have taken this to an extreme since the turn of the century. Knit-centric, fashion-forward designers like Yan Yan and Hazar Jawabra gaining traction around the world and actively reversing preconceived attitudes. “Because it still has these stereotypes of the domestic, mundane and tedious attached to it, when those are subverted, the effect is very powerful. The art of extreme knitting has really hit people in the face,” says Sandy Black, professor at the London College of Fashion who also curated a show for the Fashion and Textile Museum called Visionary Knitwear. According to Black, knitting is often still perceived as an amateur and uncomplicated craft, and the difficulty of the skill is chronically underestimated by people both and in and out of the fashion industry.

The boom has similarly boosted millennial-focussed companies that sell knitting tools and kits. The UK’s self-proclaimed “digital first” company Wool and the Gang has also seen a dramatic spike in sales because, they say, people simply have more free time to make things by hand. But knitting offers more than a sustainable way to be more self-sufficient and creative; it also benefits overall health and wellness. “Crafting is proven to reduce stress and anxiety, something we could all have a little help with right now. Sitting down to stitch can put you in an almost meditative state, we don’t say knitting is the new yoga for nothing!” says Anna Veglio-White of Wool and the Gang.

Garments Trading has an extensive classification of Clothing and Textile Sector with allied sectors like Cotton, Spinning, Woven, Knitwear, Leather, Silk, Home Textiles, Yarns, Fabrics, Furnishings Handloom, Jute and Wool. The portal has an extensive listing of Exporters, Suppliers, Machineries, Process Houses, Dyes and Chemicals, Accessories and Traders, Service Providers, Buying Houses, Event Organizers and any kind of service providers of this market with a clear categorization thereby establishing this virtual medium to find out the right business associate/ sources online and establish business relationships.


E-commerce works on the same principles as a physical store. Customers come into your e-commerce store, browse products and make a purchase. The big difference is they don’t have to get off their couch to do so, and your customer base isn’t limited to a specific geographic area or region.

Whether you’re selling running shoes or home supplies, you go through the same process when operating an e-commerce website:

Accept the order. The customer places an order on your website or e-commerce platform. You’ll be alerted that an order was placed.
Process the order. Next, the payment is processed, the sale is logged, and the order is marked complete. Payment transactions are usually processed through what is known as a payment gateway; think of it as the online equivalent of your cash register.
Ship the order. The last step in the e-commerce process is shipment. You have to ensure prompt delivery if you want repeat customers.
A customer visits your online shop and browses your products. She settles on a shirt. She chooses the size and color and adds it to the shopping cart.
An order manager or order management software confirms the product is in stock.
If the product is available and the customer is ready to check out, she enters her payment card details and shipping information on your payment form or page.
The payment processor, typically a bank, confirms the customer has enough cash in the bank or enough credit on her card to complete the transaction.
The customer gets a message on the website that the transaction went through. This all happens in seconds.
The order is dispatched from the warehouse and shipped. The customer will receive an email that the product is out for delivery.
The order is delivered, and the transaction is complete.