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Small Loom Projects at

Small Loom Projects at
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Loom Knitter's Classroom Blog Craftastical!: Tutorial: Loom Flowers (without the loom!) So, a while ago, I fell in love with loom flowers. They are such a cute accent, and you can use ribbon, raffia and all types of yarn and string to make them. I love them layered with other flowers to make accent pieces that can go in hair, on sweaters, on purses, anywhere you can clip them (Aubrey and I share and we have a ton of these things, we both love them!). A few weeks ago, we had Recognition Night for Activity Days (this is a basically like Cub Scouts for girls at our church). I'm an assistant leader and our theme was DOTS which stands for Depend on the Savior. It was totally cute, with a dot garland, dot cupcakes and dot everything. I wound a bunch of loom flowers, had some of my scrapbook flowers and buttons, and a the large polka dot flower I sewed. Anyway, I have some looms that I bought off Etsy that work really well, but my kids broke off some of the prongs from the size I needed, so I had to improvise. First, you need a piece of styrofoam. Pull taut. Finished flower:

The World's Best Photos of weavette Flickr Hive Mind is a search engine as well as an experiment in the power of Folksonomies. All thumbnail images come directly from Flickr, none are stored on Flickr Hive Mind. These photos are bound by the copyright and license of their owners, the thumbnail links take to you to the photos (as well as their copyright and license details) within Flickr. Because some other search engines (Google, etc.) index parts of Flickr Hive Mind, you may have been led here from one of them. Welcome to Flickr Hive Mind, almost certainly the best search engine for photography on the web. Flickr Hive Mind is a data mining tool for the Flickr photography database, allowing search by: tags(keywords); Flickr photography groups; Flickr users, their contacts, and favorites; free text; the Flickr Explore algorithm for interestingness.

How to Loom Knit Bev's Blog How to LOOM knit Photos and directions Copyright Beverly A. Qualheim 2008, 2012- All Rights Reserved - do not copy onto other pages, or in any media form. You may provide a direct link to this page. Updated- Sept 2012 Do you like this website page? Go to LOOM PATTERNS page A few how-to videos Basic Information on loom sizes, number of pegs etc. BASIC loom knitting- e-wrap loom knitting on You-Tube Loom knitting video on You-Tube Making hats with Knifty Knitter Looms Approximately 4 rows = 1" Provocraft Knifty Knitter looms - approx. 3/4" apart from top of one peg to top of next. Newborn Loom - Blue 24 pegs 4 3/4" diam. - is for large preemies and small newbornsBrim: 12 rowsFinished brim: 6 rowsFinished hat with brim: 15 rows tall Making a BRIM Gathering Method Removal BASIC E-WRAP for round loom 1) One of the keys is to anchor the yarn in the little thumb tac at the beginning of your round - I leave a 3" tail of yarn. Go CLOCKWISE around the loom to wrap. (2) Underneath

Loom Knitting The Zippy Iva Headband is modeled after the double knit Iva Headband, modeled after it, it splits in the middle to create the accent at the forehead. Worked on the Zippy loom with super bulky yarn in less than 30 minutes! Knitting loom: Zippy loom (2 Zippy looms, connected together). Yarn: Approx 20 yds of super bulky acrylic yarn. Notions: knitting tool, big eye tapestry needle. Size: fits up to 21 inch head. Gauge: 5 sts x 9 rows= 4 inches (in stockinette, using the Knit Stitch/U Stitch). Other: hair elastic (pony holder) Pattern notes: Connect the two Zippy looms together. Position the stitches at the middle of the knitting loom to have empty pegs at each end. Cast on 4 stitches Row 1-8: knit to end of row. Row 9: Increase at the beginning of the row (ewrap the empty peg to the right). Row 10: Increase at the beginning of the row (ewrap the empty peg to the left). Row 11-18: knit to the end of row. Work the next 4 rows on ONLY the first 3 pegs. Next 4 rows: knit to the end of row.

Does Not Compute! Awesome Masks Made From Old Computer Parts | Gearfuse All it takes to make a sick Sci-Fi adventure is some recycling prowess. We could so see these masks used in a motion picture. And to think they were made using random electronic shit lying around someone’s house. Imagine a movie like this: The world is on the brink of collapse after a group of amateur garage robotic builders produce an indestructible gang of robotic monsters to control the world. I picture their faces looking something like these. — Andrew Dobrow Link [via] eLoomaNation :: Projects Tools 4” x 6” rectangular loom 6” weaving needle yarn needle for seaming scissors Yarn Linen or hemp sportweight, about 25 yds. instructions 1. Weave two rectangles in the pattern below, weaving in ends before you remove them from the loom. 2. Place wrong sides together. (Front and back are different!) Windowpane Lace (Weavette book of patterned weaves calls this “Corduroy”.) The graph below illustrates this pattern. Rows with light gray squares are NOT INCLUDED in row count, since they are already on the loom. White squares represent the vertical warp threads that are visible. Again: White=visible warp. The threads wrapped around outside of pins are not included in the count or shown on the graph. The pattern repeats all the way to the top, but because the square or rectangle must end with plain weave, there will be 4 plain weave rows at the end.

loom knitting blogs The following blogs all have a loom knitting theme. Whenever possible, the blog knitstress' description was used. Don't forget to check out: If you would like to add your blog, please contact me. N.B.: Listing on this site is not necessarily an endorsement. the true and (maybe not always so outstanding) adventures of my life in italy. i relocated from seattle five years ago, and am married to an italian dentist (free dental!) Loom Knitting Help's owner's blog. Knitting on a knitting board, knitting rake, knitting loom, knitting spool, knitting frame, knitting nancy, whatever you may call it, just not with blasted needles. This interactive website is where Pam posts her creations whether knit, sewn, written, thought or even photographed! My little corner of the world (wide web) where I (loom) knit, needle knit, raise alpacas and practice spinning yarn, design, and craft and do anything related to the creative process. My meager attemps at looming through life!

Loom Knitting Help Spoon Petals Flower Brooch [ Close Privacy Policy ] Privacy Policy / Your California Privacy Rights Revised and posted as of March 25, 2015 Prime Publishing, LLC ("Company," "we" or "us") reserves the right to revise this Privacy Policy at any time simply by posting such revision, so we encourage you to review it periodically. In order to track any changes to this Privacy Policy, we will include a historical reference at the top of this document. This Privacy Policy will tell you, among other things: Your California privacy rights. ACKNOWLEDGEMENT/YOUR AGREEMENT Company websites are not intended for use by individuals under the age of 18 or those who are not legal residents of the United States. HOW DO WE COLLECT INFORMATION AND WHAT INFORMATION DO WE COLLECT? Distribution Partners Website operators that license our ad serving technology pass information to us so that we may serve advertisements to you. Website Registration Forms We collect information about you when you register on one of our websites.

WeaveZine Summer 2008 Recycled Plastic-Bag Weaving I have a considerable yarn stash of wool, cotton, linen and silk, carefully stored in baskets and on yarn trees. But to my surprise, I’ve come to regard hundreds of plastic bags, stored in a big floppy cardboard box in the garage, as part of this stash. The box holds newspaper bags, shopping bags, grocery bags, and every other plastic bag that I’ve brought home or collected from family and friends for the past several years. (They know I’m a packrat.) In an attempt to reduce the size of this collection and keep them out of landfill, these bags are reused and recycled. This article sponsored by: [[ad|nids=415]] Plastic “yarn” tutorial Turning a plastic bag into one continuous strand can be done with scissors, but it’s easiest to use a rotary cutter and self-healing mat. Turn the bag on its side, with the open end to the right (or left if you’re left-handed). Some bags have a heat-sealed fold at the bottom corners. Ta Da! Plastic-bag yarn can be used as weft on a traditional shaft loom.