twill englannista suomeksi
toimikaskangas, tvilli, toimikas
1973, P. R. Lord, M. H. Mohamed, ''Weaving: Conversion of Yarn to Fabric'', 2nd Edition, page 167,
- 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.
2000, Walter S. Sondhelm, ''4: Technical fabric structures - 1. Woven fabrics'', A. Richard Horrocks, Subhash C. Anand (editors), ''Handbook of Technical Textiles'', page 68,
- 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.
2002, Dianne Rose Jackman, Mary K. Dixon, Jill Condra, ''The Guide to Textiles for Interiors'', page 98,
- ''Herringbone'' fabrics are a twill variation having the twill line reversed at regular intervals.
2006, Mark Montano, Carly Sommerstein, ''Window Treatments and Slipcovers For Dummies'', page 33,
- 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.
To weave (cloth, etc.) so as to produce the appearance of diagonal lines or ribs on the surface.