New Orleans Carpet and Floor Supplier
Your Greater New Orleans Carpet And Floor Supplier.
With our large selection of beautiful carpet styles, you’re sure to find the perfect carpet for your home. We’ll even help you pick out the right carpet padding based on your lifestyle, location and carpet choice. Carpet Corner Flooring prides itself on our start to finish work when dealing with a resident and business owner’s carpet needs. Carpet Corner Flooring of New Orleans is a one stop shop that will help you decide carpet style, color scheme, carpet demolition and carpet installation. We “satisfaction guarantee” all of our work and have been doing so since 1974.
Carpet Corner supplies and services carpet and floors in New Orleans, Gretna, Terrytown, Bellechase, Harvey, Marrero, Lafitte, Luling, Boutte, Westwego, LaPlace, Chalmette, Mandeville, Covington, Slidell, Metairie and Kenner. We also serve the Baton Rouge areas during their rebuilding process from the August 2016 floods. You can visit our show room or schedule an appointment for us to come visit with you in your home or business.
The carpet is produced on a loom quite similar to woven fabric. The pile can be plush or Berber. Plush carpet is a cut pile and Berber carpet is a loop pile. These carpets are usually the most expensive due to the relatively slow speed of the manufacturing process and are found in higher end.
These carpets are more technologically advanced. Needle felts are produced by intermingling and felting individual synthetic fibers using barbed and forked needles forming an extremely durable carpet. These carpets are normally found in commercial settings such as hotels and restaurants where there is frequent traffic.
On a knotted pile carpet (formally, a supplementary weft cut-loop pile carpet), the structural weft threads alternate with a supplementary weft that rises at right angles to the surface of the weave. This supplementary weft is attached to the warp by one of three knot types (see below), such as shag carpet which was popular in the 1970s, to form the pile or nap of the carpet.
These are carpets that have their pile injected into a backing material, which is itself then bonded to a secondary backing made of a woven hessian weave or a man made alternative to provide stability. The pile is often sheared in order to achieve different textures. This is the most common method of manufacturing of domestic carpets for floor covering purposes in the world.