This kind of working with fabric is called Kanshitsu.

Nunokise ・ 布着せ

When the same effect as with Makiji  is desired, but the wood tends to bend, it is possible to cover the wood with fabric (untreated linen) to stabilize it. For this purpose the wood is wrapped into linen after the Karatogi.  The linen is fixed to the wood with lacquer and ricepaste (Nori-Urushi のり漆 ). After drying spare linen is cut off and all gets sanded.

Mesuri ・ 目すり

To hide the structure of the linen, the pores will be filled and closed with Nihenjinoko,  Nori-Urushi  and 2nd grade diatomite (Keisôdo 2°). After drying and sanding the linen will be covered with a mixture of the finer Sanbenjinoko, 3rd grade diatomite (Keisôdo 3°) with Nori-Urushi,  then dried and sanded again.

After the Mesuri  the procedure is the same like with Makiji.

Kiriko-Urushi ・ 切り粉漆

Kiriko-Urushi is applied. It is a blend of Sanbenjiurushi (三 辺 地 漆): raw oil, rice paste, 3rd degree diatomaceous earth and sabi-urushi (錆 漆): clay flour, water and raw clay. After drying, it is ground.

Kiriko no Katame ・ 切り粉の固め

The Kiriko Urushi is strengthened by varnishing and drying the wood with raw lacquer. Then it is sanded smooth.

Sabi-Urushi ・ 錆漆

Sabi-Urushi is applied. It is finer in grain than the Kiriko Urushi and makes the surface extremely smooth after drying and wet grinding. Meanwhile, the wood feels like metal.