Domet. A soft, loosely woven material similar in construction to flannel, napped slightly upon either side. Domet shirting is of the same organization, woven in checks, stripes and plaids, termed indiscriminately teasle cloth, tennis cloth or outing cloth, the latter name being patented. Domet was formally an English fabric, of cotton warp ahd woolen weft, generally employed for shrouds, and sometimes by dressmakers in the place of wadding. The present fabric owes its popularity to the introduction of the negligee shirt, in 1888, and forms a curious instance of a popular craze for an intrinsically worthless fabric. Their low price, and the pleasing effects of color, rendered soft and delicate by the napped surface, make them attractive to the masses. It is stated that during the season of 1890 there were manufactured by mills in the United States over 100,000 miles of the fabrics known under the general head of domet. [See Flannelette.