Polyester Embroidery Thread is our better choice. Manufactured by artificial fibers derived from petroleum products, it has several weights, grades and sizes (twisted). Usually stronger than the rayon, the polyester tends to elongate before bursting or breaking. This stretch will cause some loops to form problems under inappropriate tension. When sewing is too tightly stitched, the lubricity and elongation of the thread may also cause it to circulate, and / or stitch with the needle eye too small and absorb the spring catch too light.
In addition, after extreme stretching, many brands of polyester will shrink to the original size, and in the sewing area to cause a fold. The polyester fibers are melted before combustion and are less affected by ultraviolet radiation than other filaments. Colors are usually color fastness and can handle bleaches, but if used in conjunction with certain industrial chemicals that can be used at the wearer's workplace, some commercial detergents may react with the stain release agent in a commercial laundere
When choosing polyester embroidery thread, you need to pay attention to its color. Obviously, the color will be one of the biggest effects you have in the design, so please choose carefully. Many patterns require certain colors such as skin, leaves, fruit and so on. This does not mean that your color is for your choice. With hundreds of colors of polyester embroidery thread, the choice can be quite overwhelming. Most embroidery line manufacturers have a color thread map that outlines which colors are available. Any wheel of art or handicrafts can provide color wheel.
Similar colors are more detailed than complementary colors. They are three colors that are adjacent to each other on the color wheel. For example, the yellow three colors can be yellow-green, yellow and yellow-orange. You can combine similar colors, but it also helps to add supplemental colors. There is a yellow, it would be nice to add a purple, complementary colors will work! Select another part of the color is the color temperature. It can produce significant differences in your design. For example, blue and green are considered "cool", red and orange, and are considered "warm".