Decorative fabrics with certain patterns and color patterns are punctured on embroidery materials with needle leads. In primitive society, people beautified their lives with tattoos, grain surfaces, grain clothes, etc. Later, people used thread to stab patterns on clothes, which became embroidery. Embroidery developed in summer, Shang and Zhou dynasties. In 1974, the embroidery mark of braid and strand stitch method was found in the tomb of Zhou Bo in Rujiazhuang, Baoji, Shaanxi Province (Figure 1), which was made by embroidering the outline of pattern lines on dyed silk with yellow silk thread, and then painting large pieces of colors on the pattern parts with a brush dipped in color. The colors were red, yellow, brown and brown, among which red and yellow were natural cinnabar (mercuric sulfide) and stone yellow (arsenic trioxide and arsenic sulfide) and coated with adhesive. The base silk is dyed with plant dyes. In 1958, the Chu Tomb of the Warring States Period at No.33, Changsha Martyrs Park, Hunan Province, found an embroidery on the inner wall of the tomb coffin. The embroidery on the southeast wall was fashionable and complete. The embroidered dragons and phoenixes on the east wall were realistic, and the heads of dragons and phoenixes were connected with the creeping weeds in an arcuate pattern; Embroidered grass branches and vines, variant cranes and deer on the south wall. This pattern is similar to the pattern of the shallow yellow silk-faced scorpion tattooed on Duifeng Duilong at No.1 Chu Tomb of Warring States Period in Mashan Brick Factory, Jiangling, Hubei Province in 1982. Representative cultural relics such as Feifeng tattoo, Longfenghu tattoo Zen clothes, Fengniao flower tattoo, Panlong Feifeng tattoo with light yellow silk face, and Longfengxiangpan tattoo were unearthed from No.1 Chu Tomb of Warring States Period in Jiangling Mashan Brick Factory, all of which were embroidered completely by braiding, without painting and color filling. This marks the maturity of embroidery technology (Figure 2). The embroidered saddle and mattress surface of Chinese silk was also unearthed from Tomb No.5 in Bazerek, southern Siberia, Soviet Union. The pattern style and embroidery stitch are similar to those of Warring States embroidery unearthed in Changsha and Jiangling, which shows that Chinese embroidery has been spread abroad during the Warring States period.