Printing Fabric Tools to Ease Your Daily Life

Printing Fabric Tools to Ease Your Daily Life

Fabric printing is a great way to make your clothes and accessories. It can be used to print on fabric, paper, or other materials. When you print fabric, you usually use textile inks that are designed specifically for this purpose. Once printed, the fabric is cut into pieces and sewn together into clothing!

Laying out a pattern

Lay out your fabric print with care. You’ll want to use the same colour and pattern throughout your project, but you can get creative with how you lay out the pieces of fabric. Here are some tips for making sure everything looks great:

  • Use a ruler and cutting mat to help ensure that all your pieces are straight and even. A rotary cutter makes this process easier, but if you don’t have one on hand (or if it’s too big for the task), try using an old pair of scissors in place of one blade, it’ll work just as well!
  • Use contrasting colours in small areas so they stand out more clearly from their surroundings when viewed at a distance or up close, this will also make them easier for people who aren’t used to looking closely at artworks’ details.

Printing the fabric

The first step is to print your fabric. You can do this with a heat press or an iron, but I recommend using a heat press because it will give you better results.

Heat presses are specifically designed for custom printed cotton fabric, unlike standard irons that tend to leave creases in the material when used for this purpose (and may even burn holes in it if they’re too hot). When using a heat press, make sure that you’re printing on the right side of your fabric the side without any writing or design printed on it yet and with the correct colour setting set up so that when you apply pressure with the press’ foot pedal, only one layer of ink gets printed onto each piece of clothing instead of two layers overlapping each other at once (which would result in double-printed areas).

When choosing how long during which time frame should be set before pressing down onto our chosen area; we should keep mind factors such as: 1) How much space does need filled? 2) How many colours are going into each design? 3) How much detail needs added within those spaces?.

Cutting the fabric

While cutting fabric is a simple task, it can be tricky to do neatly and efficiently. There are many different methods of cutting fabric, but we’ll focus on three: using a rotary cutter, scissors, and straight edge.

The rotary cutter is one of the best tools to use when cutting out your patterns because it allows you to make clean cuts without fraying or stretching the material. A rotary cutter looks like a small ruler with one side covered in serrated teeth that cut through fabric effortlessly. To use it properly:

  • Place the blade at least 1/4 inch away from where you want your cut line, this ensures that there isn’t any extra thread hanging around when you’re done.
  • Hold onto both sides of your material firmly while drawing them toward yourself as if saying “shh”.

Finishing your garment

The final step in the fabric process is finishing your garment. Finishing is a term that refers to any number of techniques for making a piece more durable and attractive, including sewing, hemming, zippers, buttons, and fasteners. There are also many decorative trims you can add to your clothes such as threads or ribbons.

Fabric printing is a great way to make your clothes and accessories.

  • Fabric printing is a fun way to make your own clothes and accessories.
  • You can do it at home or with the help of a professional, depending on what you want to print on your fabric.
  • There are many different methods of fabric printing, including: direct-to-garment (DTG), screen printing and heat transfer vinyl (HTV).


We hope that we’ve inspired you to try out fabric printing. The process is easy and can be used on a variety of materials, so there’s no reason not to give it a shot! The next step is up to you, we suggest starting with something simple like a T-shirt or pillowcase before moving on to more complicated projects like pants or dresses.