- Price - lowest first
- Price - highest first
- 20 VariantsTessuto di lino Filmoplast T, autoadesivofrom 1,50 €coloured, acid-free, solvent free acrylate adhesive, paper backing
- 28 VariantsStoffa per rilegatura Brillianta, coloratafrom 2,60 €100% coloured spun rayon fabric, reverse side is acid-free, white paper carrier 30 g/m², not calendered, fabric configuration: warp 23.0 threads/cm, weft 21.7 threads/cm, usable width = 1320 mm
- 8 VariantsLino naturale per rilegaturafrom 2,90 €100 % cotton with coloured warp threads and white weft threads, reverse side is acid-free, white paper carrier 30 g/m², calendered, polyvinyl acetate finish, fabric configuration: warp 13.0 threads (Nm 50)/cm, weft...
- 4 VariantsMisto lino per rilegaturafrom 3,30 €blended fabric in various beige tones (composition, see information), backing is white acid-free carrier paper 30 g/m², calendered, polyvinyl acetate finish, fabric configuration see information, usable width = 1070mm
- Tessuto Aslan SK-F per rilegatura, autoadesivofrom 24,50 €optically bright, 100% cotton, solvent and preservative free pure acrylate adhesive (adhesive strength ≥ 4N) with delayed gluing action, pH from neutral to slightly basic, PU dust-proof coat on the reverse...
The special aura of a bound book derives not the least from the binding material used. It is only since the 19th century that fabric was used as binding at all; before that, the binding was primarily made of leather upon which the early versions of the fabric binding were based. It is only in the 1930´s that natural, untreated cloth binding was generally accepted. At first the cloth was either linen or cotton; later, spun rayon was also used.
Bookbinding cloth is normally produced with the so-called plain weave. In this weave, the warp threads, which traverse the entire length of the material - i.e. with the grain - are woven together with the co-called weft threads that run at right angles to the warp in an over-and-under weave.
Spun rayon is well known in the production of clothing where it is also referred to as viscose. The viscose - and here the circle is complete regarding paper - is extracted from wood pulp by means of a chemical process, spun into threads, woven into a plain weave and coloured. From the resulting fabric bookbinding cloth is produced in two more steps: it is coated on the back side with a compound consisting of starch, flour and mineral additives and subsequently laminated with paper. If the "linen" (cloth) is smoothed with a calender (a machine consisting of two heated rotating cylinders) after the lamination it will take to being printed and embossed or stamped all the better.