6. A partial lining used to maintain the shape of a garment extends far
       enough to accomplish this purpose.
   7. On garments lined to the edge, the lining is not seen from the face
   8. A free-hanging lining is linked to garment seams at the hemline where
   9. The edge finish is appropriate.
Inseam Pockets   - Inseam pockets occur at a structural seam on the
garment, most commonly at a side seam of skirts and slacks, but may be
placed in other seams as well.
   1.  Functional pockets are positioned at a location convenient for use.
   2. Openings on functional pockets are large enough for the intended use.
   3. The pocket depth is correct for the location. Pocket sacks do not
       extend past the hem or facing of the garment.
   4. Openings that are angular or on the bias have been reinforced to
       prevent stretching.
   5. Pocket openings are reinforced at the beginning and end.
   6. Seams lie flat without pulling or puckering, and the raw edges have
       been finished as the garment's quality, fabric and location demand.
   7. Lining fabric, if used for the pocket bag, is durable, appropriate, and
       has the same care requirements as the garment's fabric.
   8. The body of the pocket is anchored when possible to maintain its
       position and to prevent sagging.
   9. The edges of the pocket opening appear the same size, with no
       puckering or pulling on either side.
   10. The pocket lining is recessed enough so it does not show during
       movement and while sitting.
   11. The pocket is cut on appropriate grain, generally duplicating the
       garment's grain line.
Applied Pockets   - Applied pockets, often referred to as patch pockets,
and are usually made from the fashion fabric cut in any desired shape or
   1. Functional applied pockets are positioned at a location convenient for


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