Different Types of Trimmings Used in Garments

Different Types of Trimmings Used in Garments
Mayedul Islam
Merchandiser at Fashion Xpress Buying House.
Badda, Dhaka, Bangladesh.
Email: mayedul.islam66@gmail.com


Trims cover all of the things except the main or base fabric and other accessories required to dispatch (send out) the garments to the final destiny or to the buyer or customer. The things those are attached to the garments after finishing are termed as trimmings (in short trims) in garments manufacturing technology. Some individuals mistakenly consider accessories and trimmings to be the same but the difference between them is that the accessories are attached to the garments during making or manufacturing, whereas trimmings are attached to the garments after finishing. Trims cover the following things: Collar insert or neck board or collar stand, Back board, Butterfly, Hangtags (Price tag, size tag, etc), Tag pins, Tissue paper, Hangers, Single and blister poly bag, Metal clip or plastic clip, Alpin, Bar code sticker, Scotch tape, Gum tape, Cellophane tape, Export carton, etc.

Hangtags are designed to draw attention to the garments and are hung on the side of the garment and sometimes in front of button line so that the customers can see them easily. Hangtags are printed paper tags hung from the garments by plastic staple or string. They usually show the brand name, style number, etc. It is regarded as one of the finishing accessories.
Price tag:
It is a type of tag printed with the sales price of the garment. It is usually supplied from the buyer’s side. The merchandiser usually takes it from the buyer and supplies to the folding section.
Price tag
Price tag
A polybag is a plastic bag used for packing garments. The garment is first folded as per direction of the order sheet then is packed. There are two types of polybag used in garments packing; one is single polybag in that a single garment is packed and the other is blister polybag in that more than one garment are packed. For packing the garments into blister polybag, packing instructions must be followed.
Carton is the name of certain types of containers typically made from paperboard which is also sometimes known as "cardboard". Many types of cartons are used in packaging garments ready for shipment. The dimensions of the cartons depend on byuyer instructions and the number of pieces of garments in each carton is given in the order sheet. Sometimes a carton is also called a box.
Scotch Tape
Scotch Tape is used to describe certain pressure sensitive tapes used for wrapping the cartons. Scotch tape is available in roll form and contains 25 yards in each roll. The approximate price of the scotch tape is USD 0.25 per roll.
Scotch Tape
Scotch Tape
A clip is a device which holds the fold portion of the garment together by means of pressure: it leaves the fold portion intact and can be quickly and easily removed, unlike the staple, which will damage the paper unless removed carefully, and will always leave two holes in the paper.
Clothes Hanger:
A cloth’s hanger, or coat’s hanger, is a device in the shape of:
  • Human shoulders designed to facilitate the hanging of a coat, jacket, sweater, shirt, blouse or dress in a manner that prevents wrinkles, with a lower bar for the hanging of trousers or skirts.
  • Clamp for the hanging of trousers, skirts, or kilts. Both types can be combined in a single hanger.
There are two basic types of clothes hangers. The first is the wire hanger and the second is the wooden hanger. There are also plastic coat hangers, which mostly mimic the shape of either a wire or wooden hanger. Plastic coat hangers are also produced in smaller sizes to accommodate the shapes of children's clothes.
Clothes Hanger
Sharing Knowledge: Students, teachers and professionals can publish your article here. It is a platform to express your knowledge throughout the world. For details: Submit Article

Founder and Editor:

Mazharul Islam Kiron is a textile consultant, entrepreneur, blogger and researcher on online business promotion. He is working as a consultant in several local and international companies. He is also a contributor of Wikipedia.

Let's Get Connected: LinkedIn | Facebook | Email: textilelearners@gmail.com

Back To Top