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Drafting

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Сшить юбку. Много идей и выкройки юбки. Обсуждение на LiveInternet - Российский Сервис Онлайн-Дневников. Четверг, 30 Июня 2011 г. 22:03 + в цитатник Шьем сами юбку. Много идей и выкройки Метки: юбка выкройка юбки сшить юбку как сшить юбку Процитировано 1404 раз Понравилось: 97 пользователям Прочитало: 3 за час / 27 за сутки / 240 за неделю / 644 за месяц. Sleeves, Necklines, Collars, & Dress Types | She's in Fashion. I’ve recently ventured into drafting patterns starting from my basic bodice and skirt sloper. The fit issues are minimal, since the sloper is made skin tight. Design ease is added as you go along. I found these reference pictures useful for ideas on basic sleeves, necklines, collars, and dress types.

These are from Vogue Sewing, circa 1982. Part 1 - fashion design. Мастер-класс - Сегодня я хочу Вам предложить мастер-класс по пошиву вот такого платья. Для работы нам понадобится плотный трикотаж,достаточно эластичный.Материала нам понадобится больше желаемой длины платья на 30см.Берем подходящую выкройку платья .На основе переда до талии рисуем моделирующие линии(выделенные у меня красной линией).Линию плеча удлинила на 3 см,чтобы было слегка спущенным. Закрываем нагрудные вытачки. Вырезаем детали по моделирующим линиям,разрезаем вот таким образом для раздвижки деталей,чтобы получить свободу на ткани для создания драпировки. Выкраиваем детали переда,спинки . Обметывае все срезы(боковые,плечевые,горловину). Обметываем плечевые,боковые и средний шов спинки.Сшиваем и разутюживаем средний шов спинки. Скалываем и сшиваем подетально детали переда,припуски разутюживаем.Штрихами с двумя,тремя и четырьмя линиями показано,что с чем соединять.Одной полосочкой до какого уровня сшивать.

Выкраиваем обтачку спинки. Дублируем тонким трикотажным дублерином. Обметываем. Приутюживаем. Изнанка. VESTIDO FÁCIL DE FAZER - 15 ~ Moldes Moda por Medida. Draft A Fast & Easy Flounce. I made this velour tunic for my niece this morning. It is a variation of an Ottobre Design pattern (from issue 4-2006, #25), and the pattern already included pieces for the flounces. However, you can easily add a flounce to any pattern by drafting it yourself ! I'll be using a sleeve pattern that includes seam allowances in this example of how to draft a flounce. First, make a copy of the sleeve pattern to which you will be adding the flounce. Next decide how wide you want the flounce to be, and shorten the pattern from the bottom by that amount then ADD on a 1/4-inch. This extra 1/4-inch is what you'll need to sew the flounce to the bottom of the sleeve. Now take your rectangular piece, and draw lines on it that are about an inch apart, as shown below-- Next, cut along these lines, leaving a "hinge" of uncut paper along the top edge like this-- Place this slashed piece on top of another larger piece of blank paper.

Labels: Children's Designs, More Sewing Tutorials. Моделирование элементов женской одежды. Обсуждение на LiveInternet - Российский Сервис Онлайн-Дневников. How To Make A Pattern From A Favorite Garment. Pattern-making. Fehr Trade: How to trace a pattern. How to trace a pattern 29 March 2008, 18:36 I often see other sewers complain about tracing patterns from magazines like Burda World of Fashion, KnipMode, or Patrones, and I thought I’d share my method for tracing patterns. I don’t have a big window, and carbon paper is just way too messy for me, so I’ve gradually come up with this method and it’s quick and easy enough that I trace out all my patterns this way – even the tissue envelope patterns.

Step 1 – Gather your materials You’ll need a big roll of paper – I buy a big roll of (usually brown) craft paper from Staples, but you can also use rolls from the post office or doctor’s surgery paper or anything else similar. You’ll also need a serrated tracing wheel (found in haberdashery shops), a marker pen, a pair of scissors, and a few weighty objects to keep the layers from slipping around (not shown). Step 2 – Roll out your paper Find a nice big carpeted space and roll out your paper. Step 3 – Lay out your pattern Step 7 – Cut out Comments: Add SA to Traced Patterns. There has been some chat on various sewing lists and forums lately about tracing patterns and adding seam allowances to them, so here is a repeat of a tutorial I wrote several months ago that some of you may have missed and may find helpful...

For those of us who draft our own patterns, or trace them from the various pattern magazines, here's an easy way to add seam allowances-- It's very simple...and while not a new concept, I do it a bit differently. The method is basic: Add the seam allowance to the pattern by stitching around the pattern using an un-threaded needle the desired distance from the sewing line. What's different about the way I do it? Well...I have discovered that by using a large Wing Needle, and a very close stitch (.5-1), the excess pattern paper just peels off. No need to cut out the pattern! Some more information-- After getting a few questions...here are some additional pictures that hopefully will make this process more clear: 1. 2. Labels: Patterns, Tips / Techniques. Draft a pattern from your favorite clothing. Earlier this month I'd mentioned I wanted to do a post to teach you guys how to draft patterns for your favorite clothes.

Today is the day! Being built funny (super long torso, broad shoulders, no hips) I have a really hard time finding clothing that fits properly at the store, so it breaks my heart when a favorite piece that does fit has to be retired. Luckily, one of the things I learned while getting my degree was how to recreate a piece you love. Here's what you need: The piece you'd like to recreate, pins, pencil, ruler, cork board and tracing paper. If this is something you think you'll be doing often, I'd suggest you invest in some drafting curves, but for your first try, a ruler and every day rounded objects should be fine.

Spread your piece flat on top of your tracing paper (over top of the cork board) and insert pins through your seams. When you're finished, you will have a perforated outline of your piece on your tracing paper with holes like these. Tips and tricks: Pattern Markings Made Easier. Making Your Own Pattern: a tutorial. Patterns aren't cheap. Seriously, I was browsing through through the look books at Hobby Lobby the other day and some of them were as much as $20. Tack that on to the price of fabric and other supplies and suddenly sewing your own clothing becomes very expensive. Thankfully, you can make your own patterns using your own clothing that you know to fit well. I'll show you how to make a simple blouse pattern using a top of my own. I used Scotch Postal Wrapping Paper as my pattern paper. I found it at Target for about $5. It gives you 30 feet of paper, so it will last a long time.

I used paper because I like to lay my pattern piece down and trace the shape directly onto my fabric. Muslin fabric is another great material that would allow you to pin the pattern piece to your fabric. Lay your garment down on the paper and determine the middle of the top. Mark right above the collar and right below the hem. Draw a rough outline of one half of the top. Now for the sleeves. *Update* Drafting Tutorials (sloper) This is not the complete list of all the projects I have shared on this blog. Included in this list are only the more structured of the instructional posts. They are listed from the most recent (top) to the least recent (bottom). If you didn't find what you were looking for here, you might try using keywords to search the blog or select the "Tutorials" category in my sidebar.

This will bring up the most recent of the tutorials. As I write more tutorials, I will add them to the top of this list. I always appreciate a link back to tutorials you have used. Here are resource and information posts - some are tutorials and some are lists of and links to useful things. Grainline and Fitting. How many times have I read about the importance of the grainline for the final look of a garment and for the fit. I take extra care when marking and cutting my garments, making sure that pattern pieces are aligned with the grain of the fabric. But once the toile, or fashion fabric (when I skipped making toile), was cut, I ignored the grain line thinking enough had been done. I usually end up making several alterations, especially, when using commercial patterns. With all the individual figure issues (uneven shoulders, etc. etc.) my fitting was based on trial-and-error approach before: pulling fabric on one side, letting out on the other… The result? DISTORTED BALANCE!!!!

Why marking grain lines? Hours wasted, garments abandoned, a stash of UFOs grew because of the poor fit. What helps (and it is so obvious to me now) is the careful marking of the grainlines on the toile (and on fashion fabric). A wonderful book, Fitting & Pattern Alteration (a little bit pricey but totally worth it!) Circle skirt calculator – for the drafting of full, half and 3/4 skirts. With bonus grading worksheet! | The Snugbug Mercantile.

Special Sunday greetings you naked molerats! Since you’re so naked, I thought you might want to make yourselves some nice little circle skirts. And perhaps, like me, you find yourself with little mole rat patterns just a touch on the small side. But the grading of a circle skirt isn’t so easy, is it you naked rodents? Oh no, not so easy at all… OK. Recently I’ve been plotting about two separate circle-skirt related issues in my head. For molerats who are unfamiliar with circle skirts, here’s the difference between the three styles. For a much more interesting comparison, here’s a full circle skirt. {image Whirling Turban} Here’s the oh, so lovely three-quarter circle skirt. And a slightly pixelated half circle skirt… {image Get Go Retro} The other circle-skirt related problem I’ve been mulling over has to do with grading up circle skirts.

OK, I admit I usually grade up my circle skirts the ‘wrong’ way. My problem is (hopefully) solved! Okee dokee. Whew! OK! There we have it! Design and Sew Your Own Leggings. Cal Patch is a renaissance crafter, with know-how spanning the fields of crochet, pattern-making, sewing, embroidery, dyeing, printing, spinning, and beyond. She is the author of Design-It-Yourself Clothing, writes a blog, and can can be found teaching classes around New York state (and beyond). For this week’s How-Tuesday, Cal will teach us how to make a custom pair of leggings.

From taking measurements, to making the pattern, to sewing it all up, Cal will be with us each step of the way! I adore leggings. I live in leggings. I always wish I had more leggings: colored ones, printed ones, stripey ones, long cozy woolly ones in winter, and shorter lightweight cotton ones in summer. You’ll need to measure yourself, draft a pattern, get some stretchy knit fabric, and stitch it up. Materials You’ll Need: For the pattern: Paper to make the pattern. For the leggings: You’ll need the following measurements: Length: This is really a design decision, but it will also relate to your body. 1. 2. 3. A Few Threads Loose: How to Draft a Trousers Pattern - A Tutorial. Hello my dear readers, This month I have really had trousers on my mind. A trip to Banana Republic where everything was lovely, expensive, and way too short for my long legs had me thinking, "I can make this! Why would I pay $100 for something that just won't quite fit right? " I always do this.

I call it the seamless loop. I also decided that I would create a tutorial here in case any of you might like to try trouser drafting for yourselves! Paper, long enough for your high waist to floor measurement plus a few inches more, and wide enough for 1/2 your hip measurement plus a few more inches. And of course, you'll need your measurements! And now for how it's done!

I. - See illustration above. A to B - Equals side length measurement. C to D - Equals 1/4 of hip measurement plus 3/4” for ease. II. - See illustration above. III. - See illustration above. And there you have it! Aaaaand on a completely separate note, I have decided to have a sale this week at Mrs. Happy sewing! Pattern drafting.

You need 1 18″ reversible nylon closed zipper2.5 yds. of shell fabric, 60″ wide1.5 yds. of liner fabric, 60″ wideCoordinating thread1 roll of kraft paper or pattern-making papper1 tracing wheel On a sheet of kraft paper, draw a straight line about 2″ from the edge along the length. In the middle of this line, mark point 1. 2 from 1 = 29″ 3 from 1 = 29″ 4 from 1 = 29″ Connect points 2, 3, 4 with an arc radiating from 1 as shown. 5 from 1 = 1 ½” 6 from 1 = 3 ½” 7 from 1 = 4 “ Connect points 5 and 7 with a shallow curve.

Join points 6 and 7 with a deep curve as shown. 8 is located midway between point 6 and 3. Square down from 7 and across from 8 to locate point 9. 10 from 5 = 1 ½” 11 from 7 = 1 ½” Connect 10 to 11 with a curved line parallel to line 5-7. Draw a tangent line from 11 passing through point 9 and continue to locate 12 at the intersection. With a tracing wheel, trace out onto a new sheet of paper the following from this draft: For the shell: trace points 6-7-5-2-4-12-3-8-6. Grading. For such a quiet little web site, my site does require quite a bit of work – hence the silence.

I am happy to report that I’ve mostly won the battle and added lots to it in the past few weeks, both seen and unseen. There are now kits, needles, notions and a few books I’m enthusiastic about. Also had a wee sale on black Friday which was announced to newsletter subscribers only – I will continue to announce any price breaks solely there, so sign up if you’d like to be in the loop! But, back to the subject at hand… It’s been a while since I promised to write about grading, but it’s a lengthy subject and requires an uninterrupted block of time.

Before we can start about grading, let’s take a quick look at patterns and where they come from. When I speak about patterns, I don’t mean stitch patterns but rather the garment pieces garments are comprised of – what you see when you look at schematics. These are drafted using one of two methods: draping or the flat pattern method. Anyhow. How to Make a Basic Skirt Pattern. Using Adobe Illustrator for flat pattern drafting | Tien Chiu. Sugar Tart Crafts: Drafting a Bodice Front. Leena's.com: PatternMaker Tutorial Web Site. Constructing the basic sloper pattern. Grosgrain: Free Pattern Drafting Calculator for Your Measurements....and my commentary on drafting patterns for dummies;-) Introducting the 'Make Your Own Pattern Blocks' Series - SEWLOFT. Well-suited: Pattern Fundamentals - Stretch Skirt Block. Drafting and Sewing Leggings // Stretch Yourself. Well-suited: Pattern Puzzle - The Pocket Drape.

Dress Design Draping and Flat Pattern Making | The Perfect Nose. Adjusting block for stretch fabrics. How to Use Quarter Scale Patterns in Design. Weekend designer | … it ain’t rocket science. Vogue Guide_Pattern Grading. Russian Pattern Drafting Site. Drafting a Tee Pattern from Measurements // Stretch Yourself. Leena's.com: PatternMaker Tutorial Web Site.