low warp loom 
Loom on which the warp threads are arranged horizontally.
Horizontal bar used to suspend the intermediate rollers supporting the harnesses, according to the setup of the loom.
Metal wires attached to the harnesses; they contain eyes through which the warp threads pass.
Device used to control the winding tension of the fabric and the warp threads.
Movable part used to block the ratchet wheel.
Roller on which the warp thread is wound.
Part that controls the warp roller when the loom is set up.
Evenly spaced parallel threads arranged lengthwise along the fabric.
Crosspiece over which the warp threads turn to keep them horizontal.
Upper crosspiece of the beater; it is used as a handle to move the reed.
Adjustable wooden frame to which the heddles are attached; it raises the warp thread to create a space for the weft thread to pass through.
Beam that supports the head roller.
Part that controls the unwinding of the warp threads so they remain taut during weaving.
Lever that controls the cloth roller to maintain the fabric’s winding tension.
Lever that controls the harnesses.
Cord connecting the treadle to the lam.
Wooden beam that maintains the two posts at an equal distance.
Lever that transfers the movement of the treadle to the harnesses.
Roller on which the fabric is wound.
Threads woven across the warp thread, along the width direction of the fabric.
The lower crosspiece of the beater.
Crosspiece over which the woven yarn passes before it is wound onto the cloth roller.
Articulated frame that supports the reed and moves it to push the last weft thread.
Horizontal piece of the frame.
Comb imbedded in the beater; it is used to separate the warp threads and push the last weft thread against the yarn already woven.
Series of blades used to guide the interlacing of warp and weft threads, based on the chosen design.
The vertical part of the frame.
Wooden structure consisting of the loom’s stationary parts.