Planning for markers is thinking the idea, taking the initiative, an open and imaginative process, instead of creating the jigsaw puzzle, which is a logical process that is the step-by-step and closed procedure. There isn’t a definitive planning solution for the marking process. There are many options with the densely packed pattern. The quality and efficiency of the marker can also differ depending on the size of the title. Therefore, the marker planner must see the entire way that is accommodated by the quality.
The planner begins by reasonably setting the more significant pieces before fitting the more minor details in the spaces. Since most parts aren’t even and tend to be cavort-shaped, a skill is to identify the edges that connect the most well and then place side-by-side on the marker those pieces that cover the width the closest. The planner then tries several patterns before settling on the one that provides the most compact identification. Various constraints govern the marker planner. One of which has to do with the fabric of the fabric and the desired result on the material.
Specifications for Marker Plan
Fabric’s nature and the desired outcome of the garment
The alignment of the pattern concerning the grainline of the fabric
The pattern pieces typically have grain lines whenever they are paid to the cloth in the case of large pattern pieces. The grainline must be parallel to the direction of the warp of the weaved material and the weave of the case of a knitting fabric when patterns are placed across the fabric. The grainline should be parallel to the weft or the course direction.
In bias cutting, it is frequently utilized in large patterns to create designs for women’s dresses and lingerie, as in smaller pieces like under-collars and pocket facings for men’s clothing to ensure an acceptable garment construction. The grain lines are usually approximately 450 to the warp. The designer or pattern cutter can determine a tolerance that allows the marker planner to shift the grainline only a tiny amount away from the parallel.
If the marker planner puts patterns that are not by the guidelines of grain lines, the final product will not hang or drape properly when worn. The requirement to adhere to grain lines limits the options the marker planner has in deciding the best way to arrange the patterns within the marker.
Asymmetry and symmetry:
A variety of fabrics can be turned around (through 1800) and still retain their usual appearance. These are known as “EITHER manner” and “SYMMETRICAL”. They don’t require any specific action from the marker.
In this instance, the fabric is turned differently (through the 1800s). It will not look the same, particularly when two different ways are stitched together. But it is as long patterns of an individual piece of clothing are all in that same direction, where they are lying is not a factor. One example of these fabrics is ones with pile or nap that is brushing in one direction, and the surfaces reflect different light, knitted fabrics in which those loops on the weave always face the same direction. Characters of the materials do not flow in the same manner when turned. However, both directions are acceptable.
The design elements of the final garment:
If, for instance, the vertical stripes do not reflect a complete mirror-image repeat, then the right and the left side of the garment can be designed to be a mirror images of each other. In this scenario, creating a marker that uses a half-set of patterns is necessary. The desired effect is produced by the spread of the fabric that places two plies facing to face.
The quality requirements for cutting
- In most cutting situations in which knives are used, the positioning of pattern parts within the marker must allow space for knife movement. A blade with dimensions cannot be turned at a perfect right angle between the two pieces of pattern; thus, there must be enough space to allow the knife to rotate to these corners. The size of the area is contingent on the cutting technique used.
- I checked the pattern count to ensure that the entire menu of patterns was present.
- Correct labelling of the patterns is crucial to distinguish the cut parts in any size. The planner of markers must mark every pattern piece according to the size of the work as it is designed.
The needs of production planning
If an order is placed for several garments, it usually specifies an amount of the same size and colour. If the sewing space requires cut components quickly, the marker planner needs to create two kinds of markers:
Marker for short: It is also created for use in sewing rooms. It takes a little lesser time. However, it is not as efficient. Also, there is a possibility of producing variations in shades.
Long marker A long marker is constructed based on the percentage of various sizes, which is more efficient. However, shade variation could result. In a long title, more significant sizes of clothes (the clothes may contain smaller parts) could be used to reduce the waste of fabric.