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Diy zip qui dépasse

Diy zip qui dépasse
Doesn’t it ever get annoying digging through a zippered pouch? I love being able to see what’s inside and what I’m searching for. I spotted this little pouch the other day and had to make something similar. I also made a bunch of sizes, but today I’ll show you the small size, next time, I’ll share the medium and large sizes (not pictured) so you can make all three! Materials: fabric, 1/4 yard would be plentyzipper, at least 10″ long or longerthreadinterfacing of your choice, I used Pellon 101SF, or skip it all togetherscrap for zipper end pull Directions:(1/2″ seam allowance, unless otherwise noted) (Optional) Fuse on or baste on interfacing of your choice to main exterior pieces. Lay one exterior piece right side up, lay zipper (teeth side down) on top with the zipper pull at the left – aligning zipper tape edge to the raw edges of the top of the exterior piece. Use your zipper foot and a 1/4″ seam allowance. Flip so that the fabrics are wrong sides facing and press. That’s it! Ta-da!

le tuto de la pochette de sac façon mini-cartable - Le blog de marie-bobine's 17 septembre 2011 6 17 /09 /septembre /2011 17:27 pour faire une pochette de sac..... pour commencer, télécharger le patron en cliquant ici et découper chaque pièce dans 2 tissus différents. préparer la poche (la plus petite pièce) en faisant l'ourlet positionner la poche sur la partie avant de la pochette envers sur endroit et piquer aux 2/3 de la longueur pour former 2 poches assembler l'avant et le dos sans coudre les "coins dégarnis" pour former le volume du fond de la pochette, écarter les "coins dégarnis" et pincer en faisant correspondre les coutures du fond avec celles des côtés, piquer . différences d'assemblage de la doublure : la bande de poche se coud sur la partie dos, laisser une ouverture dans le milieu de la couture du fond pour pouvoir ensuite retourner le tout à l'endroit. et le tour est joué !!! n'hésitez pas si vous avez des questions, des critiques, des encouragements... laissez moi un petit com ...

Stegosaurus Socks DIY Know a kid (or adult) who loves dinosaurs? Why not make them a pair of stegosaurus socks? They are quick to make and would be a great stocking stuffer for Christmas (which is just around the corner). I was inspired to make these because my daughter is kind of liking dinosaurs right now. I took the pics on Sunday at church and they got so many compliments on their socks! I was so focused on trying to capture the socks I didn’t get a good one of the shirts! To make some stegosaurus socks you will need:-One pair of knee high socks-At least one piece of felt, more if using different colors First start by making some stegosaurus spikes. I ended up using 5 on each sock for my daughters and 6 on each sock for the boys. Take the socks, turn them inside out, and cut right below the top down to right below the heel. Then place the spikes to see how you would like them. Then place the spikes on the inside of where you cut, making the “spiky” end pointing in. Pin each one in place.

The Busy Bean · Open Wide with a Handle I love Anna’s Open Wide Bag tutorial so much. I made my first, and it quickly became my favorite for knitting. It sits up so well on its own, plus the big opening means my yarn doesn’t snag on the zipper and I’m not squishing stuff into a big bag through a small opening. The only thing missing is a handle. Head to Noodlehead for the full tutorial and sizes. Start by cutting a piece 2 5/8″ x the height of your bag. Once you’ve sewn the zipper onto the bag opening and lining on both sides, cut it to the desired length, again using Anna’s tutorial as a guide. Sew all the way around the handle piece about 1/8″ from each edge, locking the zipper in. Continue with Anna’s tutorial, until you get to boxing the outside fabric corner on the side with the handle. On this corner, instead of sewing on your marked line, put a pin in to hold it in place and draw a 2nd line 1/2″ away from your sewing line, closer to the corner. That’s it.

Trousse à bijoux de voyage {tuto} - Couture Préparez et placer les éléments de la trousse (Partie 2) Extérieur de la trousse :Prenez le rectangle de cuir 17.5 x 21 cm et arrondissez-lui les coins en utilisant un verre pour vous aider à faire le tracé de l'arrondi. Fermeture de la trousse :Prenez le rectangle de cuir 5 x 6 cm et arrondissez deux coins. Posez le dessus d'une pression du côté où les coins sont arrondis et venez le coudre sur le grand rectangle cuir 17.5 x 21 en plein milieu du côté de 17.5 cm. Pochette à colliers :Cousez un côté de la deuxième fermeture éclair sur le grand rectangle cuir à l'opposé de la fermeture de la trousse.Cousez l'autre côté de la fermeture éclair sur le rectangle à pois avec pochette fleurie à l'opposé de la pochette fleurie. Coupez toutes les pièces Dans le cuir :1 rectangle de 17.5 x 21 cm1 rectangle de 5.5 x 8.5 cm1 rectangle de 1.5 x 8.5 cm1 rectangle de 5 x 6 cm Dans le tissu à pois :3 rectangles de 17.5 x 21 cm Dans le tissu fleuri :1 rectangle de 17.5 x 9 cm Cousez tous les éléments ensemble

Ready,Set,Go! ~ Little Artist Backpack Svetlana from s.o.t.a.k handmade and the the kokoon shop is here today with a Little Artist Backpack for all of your art needs on the go! We think this is a fun project kids will really appreciate; you’ll like the extra organization too, on your next big trip! Learn more about Svetlana in her introduction, and be sure to comment below for your chance to a new book or magazine! Are you ready to make a Little Artist Backpack?! Supplies: ½ yard main fabric for the exterior (linen + cotton blend or decorator’s weight fabric works the best)½ yard fabric for the lining (regular quilter’s weight cotton)Medium weight fusible interfacing2 magnetic snap closures (Velcro could also be used)2 strap adjusters (or 4 D-rings) for 1” straps Step 1: Cutting Fabric and InterfacingFrom the main (exterior) fabric cut: Two 12” x 12” squares for the front and back panel of the backpackOne 6 “ x 12” rectangle for the flapOne 9” x 12” rectangle for the pocket From the lining fabric cut:*! Press all the seams open.

crafterhours: The Dresden Plate Skirt: A Tutorial I’ve been thinking a lot about how to use quilting techniques in clothing lately. After making the little hexagons for this outfit, I was inspired to do more. So, now, from my crazy 3 a.m. big lightbulb idea, I’d like to introduce: the Dresden Plate Skirt! And tutorial! (really, really long tutorial.) Are you guys ready for this? Materials needed: Main fabric. Step 1: Cut out a whole bunch of trapezoid-y shapes. Here are my strips, all lined up in a pleasing order. Step 2:Sew ‘em all together! on in the background. Step 4: Using a rotary cutter, follow the lower edge of the skirt from fold to raw edge, then cut up the raw edge about 3 inches. Step 5: Finish the inner, or short end of that strip by serging or zig-zagging. Step 6: Use something round (coaster, glass, protractor….um yeah, I said protractor. Step 7: Sew directly on all your marked curves! Step 8: Flip your lining piece to the inside of the skirt, and using your fingers, push out each scallop and press. Step 9: Step 10: Step 11:

Accessoires Gant démaquillant en microfibres. S’utilise sans lait démaquillant, juste avec de l’eau. Learn More Bonjour, Je vous propose le tuto d’une trousse de toilette adaptable pour homme, femme ou enfant. Vous pouvez également adapter les dimensions à vos besoins. J’ai hâte de découvrir vos créations et variantes. A très vite… Viny. Learn More Button Cowl (Step-by-Step) | Mallory Paige If you're new here, you may want to subscribe to get updates, freebies and all sorts of goodness . Thanks for visiting! Don’t you just love accessories? Especially accessories that are cute and keep you warm? I definitely do, which is why I designed this easy, reversible cowl. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. You can wear it with mostly gray showing. Or show off the patterned side. Or wear it with a bit of both showing. I’d love to see pictures of your finished cowl, so send me an email at

Tumbler Skirt Tutorial I came up with the Tumbler Skirt. First, I want to show you how I cut the tumbler blocks. The light in my kitchen was awful that day, so excuse the crap-tacular photos. Then I gave it a quick press with the iron. My tumbler die looks like this: I’m going to place my fabric right on top of the outline you can see vaguely. Then I put my cutting mat on top. The verdict on cutting 6 layers of fabric at once? If you want to make your own Tumbler Skirt, you’ll need to measure the waist of the intended wearer, and round up to the nearest multiple of 3”. You’ll need double that number for your 2nd tier. You’ll need double the 2nd tier number for your 3rd tier. And so on and so on and so on. My top tier was 9 tumblers. Sew the blocks for each tier together (1/4” seams), small sides up. The finished bottom width on each tumbler is 6”, aka double the finished top width. Install your zipper and have the wearer try it on. Have the wearer try it on again. It’s super twirly, too.

Fifi jolipois Tutorial: Tiny Tin Bedroom I have talked about a little project I worked on. Where were we? Yeap, I had this really cute tin from the candy store, and I added pom-poms... The inside, I made it into a tiny bedroom for a cute little girl. Today, I will share a quick tutorial with you. Custom tights using Ink Effects I love trying out new products, such as the DecoArt’s new Ink Effects that I teased you about on Facebook last week. Well, now I can tell you about my experience using it. I have some tips to share along the way to make your project as successful as possible. Also, check out the DecoArt Ink Effects website for more inspiration and tutorials. Oh, and by the way, DecoArt did send me the product to play with, but the opinions are, as always on our blog, all mine. My first project with these inks was for Little Jo. After printing my design, I painted it with the Ink Effects. If you want the black lines to show up on your finished project, paint them with black ink. Then I waited for the images to dry. I laid out one leg of my tights, placed the image towards the top, and covered with another sheet of copy paper. When I peeled away the painted design, I couldn’t help but marvel that it looks so cool! I used two sets of two roller skates to complete each leg. Little Jo loves her new tights.