Corrosive wash: pants with a smeared appearance, accomplished by washing the denim with chlorine-doused pumice stone (see: stone wash) until the point that it is faded practically white in patches.
Arcuate: signifying "bow-formed", this is the name given to the unmistakable bat-wing curves of sewing you see on the back pockets of a few pants. While the organization won't not have been the first to utilize it, Levi's was the primary jeansmaker archived to utilize this outline (it was seen on its initially Levis in 1873), and it has now turned out to be one of the organization's trademarks - to such an extent that in Dsquared Jeans, its nation of origin, no other mark is permitted to utilized anything that takes after it.
Atari: (Japanese) the specific blurring of the edges and wrinkles on a couple of pants, most ordinarily at the edge creases (known as prepare tracks), on the front and back of the knees, the upper thigh, along the stitch, on waist bands and pocket creases.
Canadian tuxedo: another expression for "twofold denim", authored when Levi's made a uniquely designed denim tuxedo for Bing Crosby in the Fifties after he made tracks in an opposite direction from an inn for wearing his pants.
Brushes: (see: honeycombs)
Compound wash: a technique for washing pants to give them a ragged in look. Initially created as an all the more earth well disposed contrasting option to stone washing, normally happening catalysts are utilized to destroy the cellulose in cotton evacuating the indigo in the color. As this is a less rough process as sandblasting (see: sandblasting), chemical washing makes the denim milder without harming the strands.
Honeycombs: the blurred trouble lines that are found behind the knees (see additionally: brushes).
Indigo: the default shading for Levis, named after the color used to accomplish it. Generally, indigo was a characteristic color separated from plants, however about all indigo color created today is engineered.
Iro-ochi: (Japanese) the blurring of indigo color in denim, particularly identifying with blurring in uncovered ranges instead of the whole article of clothing.
Circle coloring: like rope coloring, aside from that rather than six or eight showers there is just a single, implying that the entire procedure must be rehashed in the event that you need to expand the profundity of shade of the completed denim.
Patina: where oxidation discolored the yarn of your pants, giving it that bona fide, "lived in" appearance.
Rope coloring: this is viewed as the best strategy where a gathering of yarns are contorted together and colored as a solitary unit, called a rope. This at that point goes through a long machine where the yarn is plunged into eight showers of colored hauled out to give it a chance to oxidize (respond with the air). The outcome is that the color doesn't completely enter the strands so the denim blurs better and all the more rapidly.
Sandblasting: a mechanical procedure where sand is let go at high weight onto the denim to make a milder texture.
Sanforized: denim that has been pre-contracted amid assembling process (named after the man who developed it in the Thirties, Sanford Lockwood Cluett).
Selvedge: the edge delivered on woven texture amid the assembling procedure that keeps it from unwinding - frequently most effectively observed as a red and white line at the edge of the texture. This technique for weaving is conceivable just when utilizing a conventional transport linger and can for the most part just be made in littler bunches into texture with a width of around 30-inches, which is about a large portion of the width of denim made on a mechanical level utilized influencing a more current shot to linger.