Design and print patterns, artwork and photos
permanently on fabrics.

We combine traditional decoration methods with the latest in digital print technology to create quality printed fabrics for any project. On demand digital fabric printing for businesses, designers, and makers. Reach new markets with zero investment.

Cotton
canvas

Organic Cotton
Hemp

Cotton
Sateen200TC

Cotton
Sateen600TC

Cotton
Linen

Cotton Canvas
Pebble

Organic Cotton
Quilting

Cotton Double
Gauze

Cotton
canvas

Here comes the perfect cotton canvas to the rescue! Featuring a typical canvas textured surface, this 100% cotton canvas is even and smooth. The tight weave of this fabric means your print details are not lost in the texture, even though it's a heavy weight fabric. Cotton canvas has excellent structure so it can be used in projects that require shape and durability (think totes!). Your next high use home decor project would be a perfect match for cotton canvas!

Content100% cotton
Printable width55”/140 cm
Base colorOff white
Weight275g/m2
Shrinkage2-3% in length and 4-5% in width
Print throughLow, roughly 10%

All cotton canvas fabrics are printed on-demand with our vibrant and permanent reactive inks.

Front
Back
White close-up
White paper / White

Uses :

  • Home decor including pillowcases, table clothes, curtains, and upholstery projects.
  • Good for outerwear including coats and blazers.
  • Can be used for all styles of bags and totes.

Pricing :

  • 1 - 2 meters: $23.00 per meter
  • 3 - 5 meters: $19.55 per meter
  • 6+ meters: $18.40 per meter

What is Cotton Fabric?

Cotton fabric is an all-natural fabric made from cotton yarn and is the most used natural fiber fabric in clothing today. The cotton yarn, which is spun from the cotton boll fiber (that’s not a spelling mistake!) of the cotton plant, is typically knitted or woven into cotton fabrics. As the cotton fabric is incredibly versatile, it can be woven into a variety of compositions - the 2 most common being plain weave and twill. Other common cotton fabrics include gauze, voile, velvet, and flannel. Cotton fibers can also be found in blends with other natural fibers as well as with synthetic fibers. Popular blends include poly/cotton, cotton/linen, and cotton/silk.

Almost every part of the cotton plant is used after harvest - including the lint, seed, stalks, and hulls.

A Brief History...

Grown in tropical and subtropical regions all around the globe, cotton production accounts for roughly 2.5% of the world's arable land. With a rich and at times controversial history, cotton has been cultivated for thousands of years and has been used specifically for fabric since prehistoric times. However, it was not until the 5th century, when the cotton gin was first invented in India, that cotton became affordable and attained widespread use. Today cotton production is found mainly in the southern USA, Uzbekistan, China, and India.

Roughly 60% of women's clothing and 75% of men's clothing is made from either 100% fabric or some kind of cotton blend.

How It's Made

After the cotton bolls - which are actually the fruit of the cotton plant - are harvested from the field they undergo a process called “ginning”. Ginning separates the cotton lint from the cottonseed. Once separated, the cotton lint is pressed into massive bales which are then shipped to textile mills. At the textile mills, the lint bales are spun into a yarn that is then either woven or knitted into cotton fabric. Woven fabrics are made on looms where 2 sets of fibers are threaded crossways to create the structure of the fabric. Knitted fabrics are most commonly made on circular looms where are looped and secured to each other (essentially similar to knitting by hand). Knit fibers have ingrained stretch due to the loops they are made up from whereas woven fabrics require the addition of elastane (or spandex) to create the stretch.

The cotton plant is both a fiber and a food crop, producing fruit known as bolls.