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While seamless knits have taken the bulk of the glove market – and why not? They fit great, can offer superior cut protection, dexterity and performance – however, the need for multi-faceted protection is something only cut-and-sew gloves, using advanced, composite materials, can achieve. Key markets that are in need of task specific gloves are oil & gas, construction, electrical and gas utility, and mechanical trades. Each of these markets has specific needs and often there is very little overlap in design or materials. Only the imagination limits how today’s cut and sewn gloves, now task-specific, can be constructed to solve a specific industrial glove demand.

Cut-and-sewn gloves use knitted fabric that is cut in a cutting room and then sewn together with a sewing machine. There is no limitation on what kind of fabric can be used, it is fully customizable since one not only may mix any kind of yarns, but you may also get to control the gauge to adjust the density and thickness to suit your intended protection needs with a circular knitting machine to form a customized fabric you wish for. Then, with a cutter mould of any kind of desired design and pattern, the layered fabric will then be cut into product pieces. Subsequently, placing pieces of textile and sewn together to form a glove. This is why cut-and-sew gloves have a great deal of fashionable fancy-look, simply because of cutting and sewing made it possible to structure just any shape and pattern for specific protection.


Regarding the yarn material, there are so various range to meet your protection needs.

For plant-based yarn, you may get as common as Cotton, Silk, Linen, Bamboo and so forth.

For synthetic fiber, we have Nylone, Acrylic, Polyester, Spandex, Fleece, Rayon, Viscose and many more.

For engineered yarn, it includes Kevlar®, Dyneema®, Para-Aramid, Nomex® Meta-Aramid, HPPE, Stainless steel, Fiberglass and etc.

Glove Liners

Glove liners or linings if you prefer, are thin gloves that are usually worn inside other mitts or gloves to provide an extra layer of protection, absorb perspiration, and increase warmth. While many people wear them in the winter months for an extra layer of insulation, they can really be worn throughout the year to help absorb moisture. One of the main things they help do is protect your hand against irritation from the inside of your glove. When using disposable latex or nitrile gloves, many people use cotton liners underneath to help minimize skin irritation. Some glove liners are also thermal, for extra warmth and others are constructed with cut resistant materials for jobs that require cut and puncture resistance. It can also act as a supported glove liner right before the dipping or coating with Latex, Nitrile, or Polyurethane. Glove Liners can be made by both cut-and-sewn method or seamless knitted, and can be made of any kind of yarn material. Additional uses are listed below: 

  1. Moisture wicking abilities – Glove liners are frequently used inside of another glove to wick moisture away from the hand. Water is an enemy of keeping warm so you want to move moisture, such as sweat, away from the hand as quickly as possible. 

  2. Paired with other gloves for warmth and grip – Certain jobs require gloves with grips or dot coatings but those types of gloves are not typically insulated. Therefore, wearing a liner under them gives you warmth without losing the grip benefits of the coated gloves.

  3. Touch screen ability – Liners that have specialized fingertips allow the use of touch screen devices while wearing the liners. These can be worn alone or paired with a fingerless glove or convertible mitt to give warmth and touch screen ability. 

  4. Wear on own or with specialized gloves – Rubber gloves are required for various situations, and they can cause you to sweat and be quite uncomfortable. Adding a glove liner will wick moisture away, provide cushioning and overall comfort.

No matter what type of glove you wear on a regular basis, you can use a pair of liners underneath to enhance your comfort and protection. Below are some example of the basic glove liners pattern design that we are able to produce. Remember, all these glove liners can be made from any kind of material that you want. 

Cut-and-Sew Glove Liners

with Open Cuff

Cut-and-Sew Glove Liners

with Knit Wrist Cuff sewn

Cut-and-Sew Glove Liners

with Knit Wrist Cuff sewn

Cut-and-Sew Glove with Pattern Design

Pattern Sewn Gloves

with Layered Palm and Separate Thumb Piece

Pattern Sewn Gloves

with Separate Thumb Piece sewn

Pattern Sewn Gloves

with Separate Trank, Layered Fourchettes, and Separate Thumb Piece sewn

Pattern Sewn Gloves

with Printed Fabric

(little similar like Digital Print Transparent)


You may sometimes hear seamless gloves referred to as a “13-gauge” or “18-gauge” glove. The term gauge simply refers to the size and type of needles used in a seamless knitting machine to produce a glove. Traditionally speaking, and depending on the yarn, the higher the gauge a glove is, the thinner, more dexterous, and comfortable the glove can be. The lower the gauge of a glove, the bulkier and less dexterous it can be. The main advantage to seamless knit: (1) No seams, which makes the glove more comfortable, (2) Less prone to tearing, (3) Longer durability and can be washed, (4) Conforms better to your hand and etc. 

In seamless knitted liners, the cut protection is provided by high-performance materials such as Para-aramid HPPE. Using these yarns, the gloves are knitted to a specified gauge (the higher the gauge, the thinner the glove), and then dipped or coated with some form of Latex, Nitrile or Polyurethane.

Seamless Knitted Gloves

Kevlar Knitted

Seamless Knitted Gloves

100% Polypropylene

Thermal Glove Liner

Seamless Knitted Gloves

Polyester Knitted

Seamless Knitted Gloves

13-Gauge Cotton Liner

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