Introduction of garment industry - Infrastructure of the fashion industry. 
Introduction of garment industry - Infrastructure of the fashion industry. 
Introduction of garment industry - Infrastructure of the fashion industry. 

Introduction of garment industry – Infrastructure

Introduction of garment industry - Infrastructure of the fashion industry. 

Introduction of garment industry – Infrastructure 

Introduction of garment industry – Infrastructure of the fashion industry. 

 

12/9/2021,

  • STORE ROOM :  (Where all the fabric, Accessories, garments)

 

 

SAMPLING DEPARTMENT

CUTTING

1. band knife cutting M/C.

3. cutting tables with Eastman cutting M/C along with end cutter

LAYERING

Scale Machine

SAMPLE MAKER

 single stitching machine of Brother Company

SORTING

(Bundles are made)

  • PACKING DEPARMENT (PACKING M/C)

    IRONING 

         8 steam press with vaccum table

  • CHECKING

    Cutting of threads

  • WASHING

    Washing unit with washer, extractor and dryer

  • PACKING

    Packing sealing M/C

Introduction of garment industry – MAIN OFFICE 

(Staff members, computerized backup office with trained)

PRODUCTION

70 plain stitch machine of Brother Company
2 set of button hole & button stitching M/C
2 sets of Bar tuck M/C
1 elastic attachment M/c
2 nos.
Five thread over lock M/C
2 nos. two needle M/C
1 fusing M/C

SHOW ROOM
(Where all the samples are kept)

 

Introduction of garment industry – THE ART OF APPAREL MERCHANDISING

Merchandising is the planning, development & presentation of product one system for identified target market system with regard to prices,
assortments, styling & timing. as It also refers to services provided with regard to merchandise or finished goods. Those who provide these services are called
Merchandisers. In traditional sense a Merchandiser is someone who acts as a middleman to provide what buyer needs. They may be involved in both the
wholesale & retails levels of the apparel business.

METHODS OF MERCHANDISING: –
There are four methods of Merchandising, but it depends on the export house & the client or buyer as to which method they choose to deal in
the four methods are : –
a) The client sends sample to the Merchandiser, and then we take the order.
In this method the buyer / client sends the detailed information such as type
of fabrics, measurements, various accessories etc. to be used.
b) Merchandiser sends sample to the client on random basis. In this method,
the client can decide upon the designs & we follow their requirements &
proceed forward.
c) Client visits the sample unit. In this, the client visits the sample unit &
select the sample & we process to order.
d) Taking part in Exhibition:-
In this, through exhibition the client / buyer can select sample & the
requirements as per changes can be follow up.

 

POTENTIAL MAJOR FAULTS : 

Fabric

1. Any surface holes or weakening defects which could develop
into a hole.
2. Visible flaws.
3. Shading within the yorment.
4. Dye spots, misprints.
5. Cuts or tears.
6. Non matching checks or stripes.
7. Bowing of fabric, if it affects the appearance of the garment,
8. Spots or stains.
9. Fabric tests to conform at least to customers’ Minimum, Quality Standards.

Sizing

All orders must conform to the accepted Size Specification either as written on order or given separately.

seams and Stitches

1. Twisted or puckered seams.
2. Broken stitches or open seams.
3. Seams not back tacked unless covered by another seam.
4. Irregular or uneven top stitching and contrast stitching.
5. Run-offs in top stitching in visible areas.

6. Incorrect stitch count.
7. Loose tension permitting ‘see-through’.
8. Incorrect sean allowance.
9. Exposed drill holes.
10. Twisted hems or uneven hems.
11. Visible blind stitching
12. Missing bartacks, or rivets.
13. Placement of rivets.

POTENTIAL MAJOR FAULTS Cont’d.

Construction

1. Uneven fronts.
2. Uneven sleeves.
3. Uneven legs.
4. Uneven or poorly shaped darts.
5. Darts not properly placed.
6. Pockets unevenly located, shaped or sized.
7. Collar points uneven.
8. Collars twisted, puckered, 111-shaped, not uniform or off-centre.
9. Uneven cuffs.
10. Facings, showing..
11. Undercollar showing.
12. Sleeves not correctly set in.
13. Insets, cording, piping and other trim uneven, too tight or too loose.
14. Uneven, twisted or puckered waistbands.
15. Crooked or incorrectly placed belt loops.
16. Incorrect length lining.

Pressing

1. Burn or scorch marks.
2. Shiny marks.
3. Absence of pressing.
4. Improperly pressed garments affecting appearance.
5. Seams not opened when required.

 

TENTIAL MAJOR FAULTS Cont’d

Threads
Threads must be compatible with the cloth and lining, in the following
aspects:-
1. Breaking strength.
2. Elasticity.
3. Shrink resistance.
4. Heat resistance.
5. Colour fastness.
6. Monofilament thread should not be used.

Accessories

1. Buttons colour fast and unaffected by pressing heat.
2. Button shade should match colour specified.

3. Wrong type or number of buttons.
4. Metal buttons, studs and other metal items must be rust proof.
5. (a) Zippers must be sewn flat, straight and be secured at the
top and bottom. Must be double needle stitched left fly.
(b) Zipper in
6. Tape should match colour specified and not be exposed, thereby
detracting from appearance of garment.
7. Zippers must be correct zip for the garment (see zip fastener
reference list.)
8. Buttonhole defects: too large, too small, incorrect stitches,
raw edges, out of alignment and incorrect colour match,
9. Button sewing defects: Insecure buttons, missing buttons, damaged
buttons, shanks missing when required, buttons out of alignment
with buttonholes.

bels and Tickets

Must conform to customers’ order instructions. Labels must be sewn
In neatly and in the correct position and conform to the customers’
s’ instruction.

 

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MAJOR FAULTS – KNITWEAR

Shing

1. Different hand feel.
2. Milling.
3. Colour fastness.
4. Not properly pressed or folded.
5. Too damp when packed.
6. Measurements not according to approved size chart,
7. Embroidery or printing different to order.

Appearance

1. Wrong presentation.
2. Stains and unwanted fibres.
3. Noticeable shading.
4. Laddering.
5. Wrong fitting.
6. Wrong styling

Accessories

1. Buttons colour fast and unaffected by pressing heat.
2. Button shade should match colour specified.
3. Wrong type or number of buttons.
4. Metal buttons, studs and other metal items must be rust proof.
5. Zippers must be sewn fat, straight, and be secured at the top and
bottom.
6. Tape should match colour specified and not be exposed, thereby
detracting from appearance of garment.
7. Zippers must be correct zip for the garment. (see zip fastener
reference list).
8. Buttonhole defects: too large, too small, incorrect stitches, naw
edges, out of alignment and incorrect colour match.
9. Button Sewing defects: insecure buttons, missing buttons damaged
buttons, shanks missing when required, buttons out of allnment with
buttonholes.

 

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