Production Line


Knitting is the process of creating fabric through the interlocking of loops formed by a continuous yarn or set of yarns. A knitted fabric can generally be stretched more than a woven fabric. Knits can be divided into two broad categories: weft knits – i.e., plains, ribbed, purled, patterns, and double knits – and warp knits – i.e., tricot, raschel, and Milanese. As in knitting, a wale is a column of loops running lengthwise, corresponding to the warp; a course is a row of loops running crosswise, corresponding to the fill. Due to their drape and elastic properties, knitted fabrics provide a high level of ease and comfort for the user. One of the most advantageous aspects of knitted fabrics is that they respond to every movement of the body quite easily and also easily return to their original shape. That is why they are so commonly used in the production of apparel. Nuryıldız has an annual production capacity of 1.207.680 kg with its 70 knitting machines.


Mercerized cotton is sometimes referred to as pearl cotton or pearled cotton. It is cotton yarn or fabric that has been put through a series of processes, primarily to increase its luster. Fabric Mercerization is a chemical treatment applied to cotton fabrics to permanently impart a greater affinity for dyes and various chemical finishes. Mercerizing also gives cotton cloth increased tensile strength, greater absorptive properties, and, usually, a high degree of luster, depending on the method used.


Modern textile manufacturers employ highly sophisticated methods and use a variety of natural, man-made, and synthetic fibers. The quality and durability of fabrics are directly affected by the quality of fibers, the correct choice of dyes and colorants, and the use of appropriate manufacturing processes. Selection of raw materials suitable for the expected properties of yarn and fabric in this sector, selection of suitable machines in processing of this raw material, testing and analysis of conditions affecting production efficiency and quality of products, solving possible problems, improving production conditions and making technical designs of new textile products required are important production stages. The laboratory process involves spinning, weaving, knitting, and finishing, which are all vital to both human health and the protection of the environment.

HT Dyeing

HT machines are used to conserve energy. With its dual-directional flow dyeing system and pressure cushion system, it reduces low levels of liquor ratio in polyester, cotton, and acrylic fibers. The quality of dyeing yarn has significantly improved with these machines; in addition, many resources are saved in the form of water, electricity, money, and time. These machines are designed to shorten the lengthy process of dyeing yarns like cotton. These machines save up to 40 percent water and up to 19 percent chemicals while saving production costs by 30 percent. HT machines are one of the major changes that the textile industry has brought to ensure that the cost of dyeing is remarkably slowed down. In addition, the quality of the dyed yarn is improved, and the use of water and chemicals is reduced. Nuryıldız has an annual production capacity of 2.514,785 kg with its 16 HT machines.

Pad Batch Dyeing

Pad batch dyeing is one of the widely used semi-continuous dyeing processes. The pad batching method has been known to dyers and dye houses for many years, but due to energy crises and environmental regulations, control over dye houses is becoming more and more restrictive. It has become a necessity for easy and safe methods of dyeing. Pad batch dyeing is the best alternative to reduce salt waste in the textile industry. It also helps to reduce energy and water consumption in the dyeing process. Pad batch dyeing technology achieves 13% carbon savings and over 50% water savings in fabric manufacturing compared with conventional exhaust dyeing. Nuryıldız has an annual production capacity of 1.411.200 kg with its 2 pad batch dyeing machines.

Digital Printing

Digital textile printing is a method where colorful designs are embossed on a variety of fabrics using digital ink-jet printing technology. Digital textile printing is one of the most promising developments in the textile industry. With the ability to maintain design quality, digital textile printing has opened up new opportunities to meet the growing demand for textile printing. This printing technique does not require screens and there are no color limitations. Digital printing is also the ideal technology for printing 3D designs. Printing with this technique can be done on fabrics as well as directly on garments such as t-shirts, shirts, jeans, etc. Nuryıldız has an annual production capacity of 215.040 kg with its 3 digital printing machines.

Rotation Print

Rotation printing is the most advantageous printing technique in long-length prints. In this method, the fabric to be printed passes under the continuously rotating printing rollers on a wide rubber band. It is the most expensive printing technique in terms of the machine park and initial investment cost. Its production speed is higher than roll and flat-screened film-druck printing. The printing process takes place in the form of the transfer of the paste paint to the fabric in the nickel cylinder, which consists of symmetrical angled holes that rotate continuously on the wide rubber (blanket). They are divided into 2 categories, bladed and magnetic, according to the transfer feature of the paste paint to the fabric. Embossed patterns can be made more successfully on models with blades, while delicate patterns with tones can be made on models with magnets.

Dry Finishing

Dry finishing is used to produce temporary or semi-durable finishes. The dry finishing process begins with drying the wool fabric after hydro extraction and scutching. The process generally involves processing the textile through a machine using physical principles such as pressure, temperature, and friction. Nuryıldız has 33 of these dry finishing machines in its production factory. Dry finishing processes include drying, conditioning, raising, shearing, pressing, decanting, and steaming. These techniques alter the physical characteristics of the fabric. Drying is the finishing process that uses heat energy to remove both bound and liquid water from textiles. The object of dry finishing is to develop the required properties in the wool fabric, including appearance, handle, luster, set, and dimensional stability. Relaxation shrinkage and hydrological expansion should be minimized. However, the drying process and drying mechanism of yarn and fabrics are different from one to another.

Garment Manufacture

Garment manufacturing means sewing, cutting, making, processing, repairing, finishing, assembling, dyeing, altering a garment’s design, causing another person to alter a garment’s design, and affixing a label to a garment. A garment or an article of clothing or accessories intended for wear by an individual, including clothing, hats, gloves, handbags, hosiery, ties, scarves, and belts, for sale or resale by a person or person contracting to have those operations performed. In addition, there are other practices and operations in the apparel industry identified in the Department of Industrial Relations’ regulations consistent with this part. By appointing the Labor Commissioner to clarify and refine this definition by current and future industry practices, the Department of Industrial Relations may amend regulations from time to time. However, the regulations shall not limit the scope of garment manufacturing in any way.