Receitas e Tutoriais

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Revolution Revolution Maybe this should be called Evolution as it has evolved from Curve of Pursuit. It is our first afghan design that is not based entirely on sound geometric principles. It relies on the pliant nature of the knitting to allow some distortion which creates the zig- zag swirl.
The Brown Stitch | Top-down Raglan Knitting | Underarm Divide Part 1 Because so many of my patterns are top-down raglans, I thought it would be beneficial to do a step-by-step tutorial for how to do the “underarm divide.” The underarm divide is when you are done doing the raglan increases and it’s time to separate the sleeves and join the back and front pieces of the garment together. It can seem confusing the first time you do it, so hopefully these photo instructions will help. The Brown Stitch | Top-down Raglan Knitting | Underarm Divide Part 1
Search Results UNDERARM DIVIDE: PART 1 So after my recent photo tutorial on how to do the underarm divide for top-down raglans, there were some additional questions about how to then pick up stitches for the sleeves and what to do about the pesky little hole that appears at the underarm where you join the yarn. So here is part 2 in this tutorial series. I’m also using my latest pattern, Crocus, as an example. I’ve been knitting up a cotton-version in size M. Search Results UNDERARM DIVIDE: PART 1
Woven Transverse Herringbone | The Walker Treasury Project Woven Transverse Herringbone | The Walker Treasury Project Yarn: Palette by Knit Picks (colorway: Fog) Wraps Per Inch: 14 wpi Needles: 2.75 mm (US 2) and 3.25 mm (US 3) Gauge: 28 stitches and 36 rows = 4 inches in Stockinette Pattern: Woven Transverse Herringbone Stitch Count Repeat: Multiple of 4sts plus 2 Book: Treasury of Knitting Patterns Page: 96 Comments: This pattern is worked lengthwise. Working it vertically leads to the picture below. Barbara Walker also advised that this pattern has a tendency to compress vertically and horizontally.
You can download the full-size chart, verbal instructions and notes here. Variations of the pattern can be found in many modern day texts. Knitting Counterpanes: Traditional Coverlet Patterns for Contemporary Knitters by Mary Walker Phillips, for example, includes "Braided Leaf Insert." While designed as a panel, the pattern is essentially the same as Vine Tidy (more about that "tidy" in a moment), the only difference being that the two vines at the center of the insertion, while flanked by trellises on the right and left, are separated from one another by a single eyelet. (photo ©1989 The Taunton Press) Note the scalloped cast-on edge. 1884 Knitted Lace Sample Book 1884 Knitted Lace Sample Book
Freesia | JumperCablesKnitting Freesia This pretty, asymmetrical shawl is knit diagonally using garter stitch, yarn overs and decreases. You start at one end and continue knitting until you run out of yarn or sooner if you reach the desired length. You will need 4.00mm needles and a minimum of 700 meters of DK yarn. Pictured shawl knit with 4.00mm needles and 700 meters IndigoDragonFly DK Merino yarn. Measurements after blocking: 77 inches across 25 inches deep. Freesia | JumperCablesKnitting
The Peacock Feathers Shawl is a stylized version of a peacock's tail in full display, from the small feathers at the top of the peacock's back, down to the dramatic sweep of the tail. This shawl for lace knitting is worked in stocking stitch by casting on three stitches at the middle top, then increasing to create a triangular shape. After knitting the edging, a crochet cast off is worked to create a delicate, lacy finish. NOTE: Fiddlesticks Knitting patterns are charted. Peacock Feathers Shawl: A Lace Knitting Pattern Peacock Feathers Shawl: A Lace Knitting Pattern
FitzBirch Crafts: Rose Medusa Cowl Last week when I was in my local craft shop browsing - I was looking for grotesque Halloween items - and I had my arms full of Halloween colours and plastic tarantulas, I spied this wool. When I say 'wool', it's a combination of 70% acrylic and 30% milk protein. I was intrigued. FitzBirch Crafts: Rose Medusa Cowl
DiaryofaCreativeFanatic DiaryofaCreativeFanatic It's always interesting to see how any trend evolves. Patchwork, colour blocking, combining knits with wovens and creating sheerness with different guages. Machine knitting allows the knitter to create see-through areas easily, mixing heavier yarns with very fine guages.
Short Rows: Plain Wraps Short Rows: Plain Wraps Today being Sunday it is time for Lucky Sunday chewin’ the cud (or ruminations for the fancy). I am feeling very lucky that audio books were created. I love to read, but with knitting and dyeing the work is hands on – if I were a human/insect hybrid I’d have more than enough hands, and eyes to knit, dye, read and write at the same time. Unfortunately for me (and fortunately for others) I am not a human size insect in the manner of Kafka and so I have to settle on doing mostly one thing at a time.
this being my first real adventure in toe-up socks, i was a loss as to what bind off to use. sensational knitted socks didn’t have a recommended bind-off (did it?)…and i’ve read enough blogs to know that i needed something stretchy. a quick google search didn’t turn up much, although i did rediscover laurie b’s toes and heels webpage (it’s a fantastic collection of links for different toe and heel techniques…thanks!). since you end at the cuff when you knit toe-up, the bind-off must be loose and elastic. it would be a tragedy to have (unintentionally) slouchy socks after all the time you put into it. i found a k1p1 invisible bind-off that i thought might work for me described in the twisted sister’s sock workbook. the wording was a little confusing, but i plowed on…and thought to put what i learned up on the ol’ blog to share with you. it may seem like a lot of work, but i think this bind-off is espcially pretty and very elastic. i hope you enjoy it as much as i do! k1p1 invisible bind-off tutorial « crankygrrrrrl
Illusions I love cables, I really do - what I don't like is the bulk, the way they pop up and whatever you do, they just won't sit flat!Maybe that's the idea though, maybe cables aren't into the 'flat look'. But I am, especially when it comes to my knitted items: I do not need extra bulk! Black Dog Designs
I've never been a fan of short rows, mainly because I've never been able to make them look pretty. I've tried all the techniques--yarn overs, Japanese, wrapped, unwrapped, rewrapped, and encroachment-- and frankly, they all look hideous. Or worse, one side looks nice and the other side looks hideous. Every so often, I pick up my needles and fiddle around with short rows. But it wasn't until yesterday, as I was dozing in the car, that I came up with a new short row technique that actually looks attractive, is symmetrical, leaves no holes, and doesn't require wrapping or safety pins. Those familiar with the fleegle heel will find the concept similar. Fleegle's Blog: The Fleegle Symmetrical Short Row--No Wraps, No Holes, No Hassles
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