Single Drawn Hair Vs Double Drawn Hair
For those who are new to the hair industry or for someone who just needs a refresher on the difference between what a single-drawn vs double-drawn means. If this is you, keep reading!
Single drawn hair means that the fullness level or density level of the hair has mid-way point where the density starts to thin out as you run your fingers down the hair.
Double drawn hair means that the fullness level or density level of the hair goes further down, therefore the hair feels thick almost close to the ends.
To better explain exactly what that looks like, it just means that there are different levels of hair with different percentages used in the pack of extension. But this does not mean, the weight of the hair or the overall finished length is affected.
For example, let’s go with the 20” Tape-Ins 50 grams.
Single Drawn Hair
We have a finished length of 20”, however there are 4 lengths of hair used. Only a quarter of each length is used, therefore only 25% of 20” is actually in the pack.
For example, 25% of 20” finished length, then it gets shorter using 25% of 18”, 25% 16” and 25% of 14”. Thus, the hair is full in density from the top of the extension then it thins down at 14” (half-way).
Double Drawn Hair
In double drawn, it is the same concept as the single drawn except that the hair lengths used, are longer, making the density more full closer to the ends. It uses about a third of each length, using only 3 lengths of hair.
For example, 35% of 20” of hair with 35% of 18” and 30% of 16”. Therefore the hair is full in density from the top of the extension up until only 16” and then it thins down.
Extra Double Drawn Hair
With extra double drawn, well you can just imagine the length of hair is almost all the same length, providing more density from top to bottom. It uses only two lengths, and half of each in a pack.
For example 50% of 20” + 50% of 18”. Thus you can see that extra double drawn, really provides you the fullness you need from top to bottom!
Below is a diagram that visually explains this.
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