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Aida cloth has a tendency to fray and often needs hemming before use.
Aida cloth is a coarse open-weave fabric traditionally used for cross-stitch.
Cross-stitch is usually executed on easily countable evenweave fabric called aida cloth.
A biscornu is a small, 8-sided, stuffed ornamental pincushion, usually made out of Aida cloth or linen.
Hand washing improves the appearance of finished cross-stitching because Aida cloth naturally contracts in specific areas where it is embroidered.
The weave gives a squared appearance to the fabric (similar to Aida cloth), with distinct holes, making it easy to count and work on.
Even-weave fabrics include even-weave linen, aida cloth, and needlepoint canvas.
Aida cloth or Hardanger fabric can also be used for canvas work, and plastic canvas is used in craft projects.
Aida cloth (sometimes called Java canvas) is an open weave, even-weave fabric traditionally used for cross-stitch embroidery.
Aida cloth is manufactured with various size spaces or holes between the warp and weft to accommodate different thicknesses of yarn.
Some specific types of embroidery canvases are Aida cloth (also called Java canvas), Penelope canvas, Chess canvas, and Binca canvas.
Counted-thread embroidery is more easily worked on an even-weave foundation fabric such as embroidery canvas, aida cloth, or specially woven cotton and linen fabrics although non-evenweave linen is used as well.
Materials used include aida cloth, evenweave, and linen fabrics, in cotton, linen, and man-made materials combined in more and more ways; and fibers from cotton floss to silk, rayon, viscose, and metallic.