International
Tables for Crystallography Volume C Mathematical, physical and chemical tables Edited by E. Prince © International Union of Crystallography 2006 
International Tables for Crystallography (2006). Vol. C, ch. 4.3, pp. 413414

A fibre texture occurs when the crystals forming the specimen have a single direction in common. Each point of the reciprocal lattice describes a circle lying in a plane normal to the texture axis. The pattern, considered as plane sections of the reciprocallattice representation, resembles rotation diagrams of single crystals and approximates to the patterns given by cylindrical lattices (characteristic, for example, of tubular crystals).
If the a axis is the texture axis, the hk rods are at distances from the texture axis and from the plane normal to the texture axis (the zero plane b*c*). On rotation, they intersect the plane normal to the incident beam and pass through the texture axis in layer lines at distances from the zero line, while the reflection positions along these lines are defined by their distances from the textures axis (see Fig. 4.3.5.3 ):

The projections of the reciprocal axes on the plane ab of the direct lattice, with indications of the distances B and D of the hk rows from the fibretexture axes a or [hk]. 
If the texture axis forms an angle with the a axis and with the projection of a* on the plane ab, then The relation between the angles δ, , and the direction [hk] of the texture axis is given by the expression The layer lines with constant h that coincide when are split when according to the sign of k, since then and and defining the reflection positions along the layer line take other values. Such peculiarities have been observed by means of selectedarea electron diffraction for tabular particles and linear crystal aggregates of some phyllosilicates in the simple case of γ = π/2 (Gritsaenko, Zvyagin, Boyarskaya, Gorshkov, Samotoin & Frolova, 1969).
When fibres or linear aggregates are deposited on a film (for example, in specimens for highresolution electron diffraction) with one direction parallel to a plane, they form a texture that is intermediate between lamellar and fibre. The points of the reciprocal lattice are subject to two rotations: around the fibre axis and around the normal to the plane. The first rotation results in circles, the second in spherical bands of different widths, depending on the position of the initial point relative to the texture axis and the zero plane normal to it. The diffraction patterns correspond to oblique plane sections of reciprocal space, and consist of arcs having intensity maxima near their ends; in some cases, the arcs close to form complete circles. In particular, when the particle elongation is in the a direction, the angular range of the arcs decreases with h and increases with k (Zvyagin, 1967).
References
Gritsaenko, G. S., Zvyagin, B. B., Boyarskaya, R. V., Gorshkov, A. I., Samotoin, N. D. & Frolova, K. E. (1969). Methods of electron microscopy of minerals. Moscow: Nauka.Google ScholarZvyagin, B. B. (1967). Electron diffraction analysis of clay mineral structures. New York: Plenum.Google Scholar