Posted by ngshinong on Jul 4, 2012 in Fabrics & Colors | 3 comments
Just want to know is gabardine weave a more warmer fabric? is it as breatheble as “normal” worsted wool fabric? Is it suitable for warm weather country? Thanks!
It’s reasonably warm, and the weave is tight enough to be pretty water-resistant. You see hunting clothes in gabardine, sometimes. It’s not a fabric you see a whole lot anymore, though,
Was this answer helpful?
I’ve read that worsted/cotton was the first fabric gabardine was made of. Burberry first made trench coats in this type of gabardine, which are tough and very sturdy. it’s also very flimsy and rough to an extent; even more breathable. So it just depends on what fabric your choosing. If you live in warm climates maybe it only goes down to 50 degrees Fahrenheit; maybe try cotton gabardine. What’s your price limit, because if you have the means (starting at $800, a classic Burberry trench coat may suit you well.
Hope this helps.
I also read that Gabardine is a tightly woven warp-faced twill weave fabric. The fibre used to make the fabric is traditionally worsted wool, but may also be cotton, texturized polyester, or a blend. There is a light-weight gabardine used for sportswear and dresses, while heavy weight gabardine is used for slacks and tailored suits.
Hope this helps!
You must be logged in to post a comment.
Posted by RMRS Team on Oct 8, 2015
Posted by RMRS Team on Oct 7, 2015
Posted by jamiebriones on Oct 7, 2015
Posted by Dick DeVaughan on Aug 12, 2015
Posted by haroonali on Jul 13, 2015
Posted by Clay Dees on Dec 18, 2012
Posted by Carlos on Dec 31, 2012
Posted by Andybiotic on May 3, 2012
Posted by Shaun_Kingston on Jan 12, 2013
Posted by menstyleqa on Mar 15, 2012
Posted by Nicholas on Nov 12, 2012
Posted by ratnacage on Dec 11, 2012
Posted by Mr.Rock on May 24, 2012
Posted by jamiebriones on Feb 18, 2015
Posted by smokinggun on Sep 5, 2012
Posted by oerd salihu on Apr 17, 2013
Posted by EDNELSON on Nov 13, 2012
Posted by oerd salihu on May 28, 2013
Posted by Mono on Jun 26, 2012
You are not currently logged in.
Powered by RealMenRealStyle