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Anti-UV fabric is a kind of protective material for the human body to avoid excessive ultraviolet radiation. Ultraviolet rays in the solar spectrum not only fade and brittle textiles, but also cause sunburn and aging of human skin, resulting in melanin and spots. Anti-UV textiles are finished through anti-UV function to reflect or absorb UV to reduce UV projection.Anti-UV fabric has a wide range of uses, and it can be used to make all kinds of clothing, especially summer clothing. Can also make umbrellas, sun hats, tourist tents and so on.
About us
Anhui Liqiang Textile Technology Co., LTD
Suzhou Lixiong Textile Co., Ltd. is a combination of industry and trade enterprises, as a branch of Wujiang Liming Textile Co., Ltd., the company was initially established in the "silk capital"-Shengze, after the completion of the factory office building to move to Wujiang Pingwang. Mainly to luggage cloth and finished fabric sales. Our company cooperates with a number of well-known domestic luggage companies and includes a number of listed companies. With the expansion of the size of the company, the company's sales are also increasing, and production and sales are gradually closer to internationalization. At the end of 2018, Mr. Zhang Lianmin, chairman of our company, went to Langxi County, Anhui Province, bought 69000㎡ of land to expand production, established Anhui Liqiang Textile Technology Co., Ltd., and began to build the plant at the beginning of 2019. Wholesale Anti-ultraviolet fabric Suppliers and Factory in China. And in July 2020, 10 standard factories were completed and put into production, and the production capacity was significantly doubled.
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  • GRS_Scope_Certificate_2023-07-12 07 27 03 UTC
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What materials in Anti-ultraviolet fabric determine the UV resistance?
The UV resistance of anti-ultraviolet (anti-UV) fabric is primarily determined by the materials and treatments used during the fabric's manufacturing process. Several key factors influence a fabric's ability to resist ultraviolet (UV) radiation:
Fiber Type: The type of fiber used in the fabric plays a significant role in its UV resistance. Some fibers naturally offer better UV protection than others. For example, synthetic fibers like polyester and nylon tend to have good inherent UV resistance. Natural fibers like cotton, on the other hand, have lower natural UV protection but can be treated to enhance their UV resistance.
UV Absorbers: Many anti-UV fabrics are treated with UV-absorbing chemicals or additives. These compounds are designed to absorb and dissipate UV radiation, preventing it from penetrating the anti-ultraviolet (anti-UV) fabrics and reaching the skin. UV absorbers are often added to both natural and synthetic fibers during the manufacturing process.
UV-Blocking Dyes: Special dyes can be used to color the fabric while also providing UV protection. These dyes absorb and scatter UV radiation, reducing its impact on the skin.
UPF (Ultraviolet Protection Factor) Coatings: Some anti-UV fabrics are coated with UPF-enhancing coatings that further enhance their UV resistance. These coatings are often applied to the fabric's surface.
Tight Weave or Knit: The density of the fabric's weave or knit can affect its UV resistance. A tighter weave or knit can reduce the amount of UV radiation that passes through the fabric. Fabrics with high UPF ratings often have a denser construction.
Fabric Thickness: Thicker fabrics may offer better UV resistance than thinner ones, as they provide more material for UV radiation to pass through.
Special UV-Blocking Technologies: Some manufacturers use proprietary technologies or treatments to enhance UV resistance. These technologies may involve the use of nanoparticles, additives, or multi-layer constructions.
Quality of Construction: The quality of the fabric's construction, including the consistency of UV-blocking treatments and coatings, can impact its overall UV resistance.

Are there any certification systems for anti-ultraviolet fabric that you can refer to?
Yes, there are several certification systems and standards that can help consumers and businesses identify and choose high-quality anti-ultraviolet (anti-UV) fabrics. These certifications provide assurance that the fabric meets specific UV protection and performance criteria. Some of the notable certification systems for anti-UV fabric include:
UPF (Ultraviolet Protection Factor) Rating: UPF is a widely recognized system used to measure the UV protection provided by fabrics. It's similar to the SPF (Sun Protection Factor) rating used for sunscreens. A fabric's UPF rating indicates its effectiveness in blocking UV radiation. Higher UPF ratings represent greater UV protection. A UPF 50+ rating is often considered excellent, as it provides very high UV protection.
Skin Cancer Foundation Seal of Recommendation: The Skin Cancer Foundation, a respected organization dedicated to skin health, offers a Seal of Recommendation for sun protective products, including clothing. Products that receive this seal have been rigorously tested and found to provide effective UV protection.
OEKO-TEX Standard 100: While not specifically a UV protection certification, the OEKO-TEX Standard 100 is a globally recognized certification for textiles. It ensures that textiles, including anti-ultraviolet (anti-UV) fabrics, are free from harmful substances and chemicals. While it doesn't directly measure UV protection, it ensures that the fabric is safe for skin contact and free from potentially harmful additives.
ASTM International Standards: ASTM International, a standards organization, has developed standards related to UV protection in textiles. ASTM D6544 is one such standard used to measure UV protection in textiles.
Australian and New Zealand Standards: Australia and New Zealand have standards for sun protective clothing, such as AS/NZS 4399:2021. Fabrics that comply with these standards are known to provide effective UV protection.
European Norms: Europe also has norms and standards related to UV protection in textiles. EN 13758-1 is an example of a European standard that specifies requirements for textiles used in sun-protective clothing.