The third fundamental armor, that is, satin, differs considerably from the two precedents, both in appearance and in composition. The smallest ratio is five-wire and five plots. For the particular arrangement of the binding points, it is easy to read traces or scuffs in all directions, so that the eye does not detect any predominance and therefore receives the impression that the fabric is completely smooth and flat. The satin, which is equal to all the other conditions, is more shiny than the wax and canvas because, being its longer bridle, the light better reflects. Of course, being the longer bridles, the structure is less bonded, so a satin fabric is less robust than the ones in the wax or canvas. All races have the right different from the reverse. Simple breeds are generally not used to making woolen fabrics, but instead are used in silk and cotton fabrics. In the draperies and lanterns, the primary derivatives of the satin are used, such as razors, satinates, repetition strains, and so on.