Metal-Rusty. CC0 License.
Sometimes simple really is what you need, and this could fit you well.
Source Factorio.us Collective
Zerro CC tillable texture of stones photographed and made by me. CC0
Source Sojan Janso
White little knobs, coming in at 10x10px. Sweet!
From a drawing in 'Bond Slaves. The story of a struggle.', Isabella Varley, 1893.
From a drawing in 'Art Embroidery', M.S. Lockwood and E. Glaister, 1878.
This was formed by distorting an image of a background on Pixabay.
Simple combination of stripy squares with their negatively coloured counterparts
Not the most subtle, but very useful.
Your eyes can trip a bit from looking at this – use it wisely.
Source Michal Chovanec
A seamless tessellation pattern.
*** Released Now !! ***Download
CC0 textures, backgrounds.
Formed in Paint.net and vectorised in Vector Magic.
Carbon fiber is never out of fashion, so here is one more style for you.
Source Alfred Lee
Prismatic Geometric Pattern Background
To celebrate the new feature, we need some sparkling diamonds.
Source Atle Mo
Prismatic Curved Diamond Pattern No Background
An abstract texture of water. It's not perfect, but will do. You may download if you like it.
Source V. Hartikainen
Fabric-ish patterns are close to my heart. French Stucco to the rescue.
Source Christopher Buecheler
Ground style CC0 texture.
CC0 for Free, hope you like it.
Seamless pattern formed from a square tile that can be retrieved in Inkscape by selecting the rectangle and using shift-alt-i.
Sort of reminds me of those old house wallpapers.
Light Wood Pattern.
Source V. Hartikainen
A monochrome pattern from a tile that can be had by selecting the rectangle in Inkscaope and using shift+alt+i
Tiny little fibers making a soft and sweet look.
Source Badhon Ebrahim
Gamedev - Concrete Textures. CC0 License.
Source Davit Masia
A background formed from an image of an old tile on the New York Metropolitan Museum of Art website. To get the base tile, select the rectangle in Inkscape and use shift-alt-i.
The tile this is based on can be had by selecting the rectangle in Inkscape and using shift+alt+i
A pattern formed from a squared tile. The tile can be accessed in Inkscape by selecting the rectangle and using shift-alt-i.
The image depicts a seamless pattern of the design which includes a stylized lotus and a stylized crane.I referred to the original image in a book which is into public domain.