|Length:||Max 6m, Customized||Diameter:||28/25/22/19/16mm|
Bay Window Nano Small Square Rail,
28mm Nano Small Square Rail
|Product Name||Modern Curtain Track Set (2m)|
|Cross Section Size||14*35 mm|
|Sets||Tracks*2m + end caps*2 pcs + single brackets*2 pcs + runners*20 pcs|
|Length||Max 6m, Customized|
|Surface Treament||Brushed anodize|
|Installation Type||Wall mounted / Ceiling mounted|
Some rod-pocket panels have a ruffled header. Although not as popular these days as straight-topped panels, the ruffles give a more formal or old-fashioned look that some people prefer.
Rod-pocket panels are normally kept in a closed position or held back with decorative tiebacks.
Pleated panels are a classic style of drapery and so never really go out of fashion, although their popularity rises and falls with current trends. They look quite formal, so work best with formal or traditional decorating styles.
The pleats are formed with the help of header tape that is available by the yard at fabric stores if you’re inclined to sew your own window treatments. Sewn from the panel’s back, the tape forms pleats when pulled together. The hanging hooks are then inserted into the tape, and the panels hung on rings or traverse rods, which use a cord-and-pulley system for opening and closing the curtains.
There are several styles of pleats, all of which are sewn into a panel’s top edge to create a decorative header.
Pinch pleat is the most common style. It is a series of equally spaced single, double, or triple pleats that are pinched in the center, forming fans above and below the pinch.
Goblet pleat is like a triple-pinch pleat, except the pleating of the pinch is embellished with a stiffening paper or card to form a wine glass silhouette.
Pencil pleats are thin single pleats formed in neat, taut folds.
Cartridge pleats are single pleats that are spaced more widely than regular pinch pleats, and also rounded at the top.
Tuxedo pleats are larger pleats normally hung on a decorative rod to create contemporary and formal flair.