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#batik dyeing
leartex · a year ago
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Dyeing in Textile | Types and Methods |
Dyeing in Textile | Types and Methods |
Dyeing is the application of dyes or pigments on textile materials such as; fibers, yarns, and fabrics with the goal of achieving color with the desired colorfastness. The substance which causes the change in color to a substrate is called dye.”The process of applying color to fiber stock, yarn, or fabric is called dyeing.”    Dyes Properties   Intense…
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arinewman7 · 4 months ago
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Farmer
Chieu Shuey Fook
batik dye and linen
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maldecorum · a year ago
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T shirt for my best friend, dyed with beets, turmeric, and India ink
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holliano · a month ago
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Today I laughed hysterically at a friend making a very silly mistake and it felt so nice.
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fabric-batik-paint-dye · 3 months ago
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Shibori Mandala Ice Dyeing -- The Process Illustrated
Shibori is an ancient Japanese dyeing technique that involves folding, twisting or bunching cloth and then binding it to create incredible patterns. The dyeing process is quite playful and the end result is undeniably stylish. We love how no one dyeing will ever be the same, making it clear that the item was hand dyed.
Using ice or snow to create one-of-a-kind vibrant, water-colored textiles while incorporating shibori techniques makes for amazing results. I discovered ice dyeing when a local artist in Portland started selling beautifully hand-dyed, vibrant robes and dresses. I didn’t even know what the technique was called at the time, but I was immediately impressed by the mottled watercolor look, almost cloud-like in the way the colors blended in and out of each other with bursts of contrasting colors here and there.
For article -> click here
Here's a good video tutorial too -> https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NW7AgZ9-j5I
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hog-friend · 2 months ago
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How does one draw paisley
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papenathys · a year ago
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I know Namita Sunil is not Bengali but by GOD ABOVE if she isn't the literal manifestation of what I imagine noor to look like........
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annietagg · 8 months ago
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Batik
Batik is a type of wax resist that prevents dye from spreading to areas of the fabric, it’s used on more heavy fabrics and despite ironing the wax off not all of it always come off so it can be heavy on garments. I used paraffin wax onto my fabric to make swirl designs and used disperse die to color the fabrics. 
When using the batik I used several methods such as; using shibori dyed fabrics and doing batik wax over the top, or doing batik first and dying it afterwards i also tried using the flour resist dye method as well as the crackle method. 
The flour resist method worked well (3rd down) - mixing flour and water coating the fabric and letting it dry then painting it in die and once dried again i ironed the wax off afterwards. The cracks were quite closer together and a lot of the fabric was covered in the die. I didn’t enjoy this method because it didn’t allow for lots of experimenting with the wax.
The shibori died fabric worked well (2nd down) because the batik mixed with the dye added different layers and i decided to add a purple disperse die over the top. When using the batik tools the fluid movement of the tool allowed for spontaneous, organic designs consisting of swirls and spirals. I found once it came to ironing the wax off it did not all get removed effectively to begin with and I had to iron it several times. I was pleased with the colour pallets I used as well as the abstract designs that represented the fluidity of the techniques.
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arcticxpizza · a year ago
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🍭🍭🍭
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dandelion-head · a year ago
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While looking into sashiko, I inadvertently came across shibori, an ancient Japanese method of resist dyeing, usually with indigo.
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And it looked really familiar.
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Oh!
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Ohhhhh!
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uloniel · 2 years ago
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artsy fartsy
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mio-ino · a year ago
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orangeglobe14 · 2 years ago
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今月のワークショップで作っていただいた作品たち、お届け致しました😊 来月のワークショップはあと1名空きがあります。 ご参加お待ちしておりますー✨
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anggibanggi · 2 years ago
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Bougainvillea Batik | 08OCT2019
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randomstupidchaos · 2 years ago
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I just really fucking love fabric.
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yrsc · 2 years ago
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howaboutbeth · 2 years ago
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batik & indigo • by gasali adeyemo • nigeria/us
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goldhornsandblackwool · 3 years ago
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One of the interesting things about the PTSD I had though is that as a young adult, I hated color and couldn’t identify with it. I had a habit of like, if I liked a wallpaper graphically, I’d make it black and white. The stimulation of color (and a lot of other things- I did not like surprises, overly exuberant people etc) was entirely unwelcome bc for so long the only intense stimulation I knew was pain, I didn’t have a good model for anything else.
Similarly I succumbed to intense GAD for a while bc as an adult you have to think about difficult things like jobs and college but the world as it is is so much bigger for you and full of possible (yet highly improbable) events-- but as a teen, anything I could worry about was likely to happen. My worries were all from a pretty small pool- I’m a kid with no bills or insurance policies, who doesn’t drive, etc- but ‘can I get in trouble for this?’ isn’t just an idle worry when the answer was often “yes and you will be beaten for it.”
Like when you’re a trauma victim the issue is that the adage about worries being usually unrealistic doesn’t fucking apply. Your threat modeling system was usually spot on. When you get older you have zero familiarity with not validating it, in fact, it seems unwise to do so.
That’s a hard mode to grow out of but it can be done and quite satisfactorily.
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offalteeth · 3 years ago
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shibori indigo ! Dyeing in a one bedroom apartment isn’t easy, but I got away with it! Cant wait for these to dry. Both are about 45x45", with the water ripple one being a little longer. The one has my first batik test with a heated pen. Would be FAR easier on flat fabric, but I love the little uneven ripples on the stuff I used.
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blue-ice-veins · 3 years ago
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JordanFabrics
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