(1) Generally, the pattern and color on the front of the fabric are clearer and more beautiful than the back.
(2) For fabrics with a striped appearance and fabrics with color matching patterns, the front patterns must be clear and pleasing to the eye.
(3) The convex and concave-convex fabrics are dense and delicate on the front, with strip or pattern embossing; while the reverse is rougher and has longer floating lines.
(4) Raised fabrics: fabrics that are raised on one side, and the raised side is the front. For double-sided raised fabrics, the smooth and neat side of the fleece is used as the front of the fabric.
(5) Observe the selvedge of the fabric. The clean and tidy side of the selvage is the front of the fabric.
(6) For double-layer and multi-layer fabrics, if the warp and weft densities of the front and back sides are different, generally the front side will have a larger density or the front side material will be better.
(7) Leno fabric: the side with clear lines and prominent warp is the front.
(8) Towel fabric: the side with high terry density is the front.
(9) Printed fabric: the pattern is clear and the side with brighter color is the front.
(10) Whole piece of fabric: Except for export products, those with instructions (trademarks) and factory inspection stamps are generally the reverse side. Most fabrics have obvious differences between the front and back, but there are also many fabrics whose front and back are very similar, and can be used on both sides, so it is not necessary to distinguish the front and back of this type of fabric.