First of all, please understand these three concepts: plain weave, twill weave, and satin.
Plain weave: The fabric woven with plain weave is called plain weave. That is, the warp yarn and the weft yarn are interlaced every other yarn (that is, the yarn is 1 up and 1 down). This kind of cloth is characterized by many interweaving points, firm texture, stiff and smooth surface, and high-end embroidery fabrics are generally plain weave fabrics.
Twill: Warp yarn and weft yarn are interwoven once at least two yarns, that is, 2 up and 1 down or 3 up and 1 down. By adding warp and weft weaving points to change the structure of the fabric, it is collectively referred to as twill fabric. This kind of cloth is characterized by being relatively thick and having a strong sense of three-dimensional structure. There are 30 branches, 40 branches, and 60 branches.
Satin cloth: warp and weft are interwoven once at least three yarns apart, so the satin weave makes the fabric density higher, so the fabric is thicker. Satin weave products are more expensive than similar plain weave and twill weave products, and the fabric surface is smooth, fine and shiny. Plain weave, twill weave, and satin are the three basic warp and weft interweaving methods. There is no specific difference between good and bad. Each has its own characteristics. Among them, satin is definitely the finest of pure cotton fabrics.