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How to make gloves

How to make gloves
Sewing > Gloves Have you thought you can sew gloves of cloth? It's rather easy. Why not try? Materials Cloth, 30cm length. Patterns and cutting Print the pattern out on the A4 paper. Sewing Sew the gussets to the back of fingers. b'-c-d' and d''-e-f' and f''-g-h'. Sew the wrist to the top of the forefinger continuously. a-b-b'-c-d'-d-d''-e-f'-f-f''-g-h'-h-h''. Fold the wrist and stitch around. The patterns are rough a little. Finished with trimming. Other examples Made of two-way stretch, with chains. Thick furry cloth. Sewing Baby cape / Baby dress / Baby bonnet / Baby shoes / Baby mittens / BibPolo shirt / Sweatshirt / SundressKid's cap / Reversible hat / Tulip hat / Flat cap / Knit cap Cloth glovesPanda apron / Slippers / Indoor boots / Socks / Night vestShopping bag / Pouch / Felt cake Links Hanty / Cute Underwear / Nuno Life / Boy Dolls / Cloth Doll Making / ソーイング Related:  Sewing projects

How to Make Gloves In this instructable, I will show you how to draft your own glove pattern and make a pair of gloves. You can use this with any fabric, leather, vinyl, or similar material, stretchy or not. Hands are complicated 3D shapes with many degrees of freedom of movement. Gloves need to accommodate this and are as such more complicated than 2 pieces of hand-shaped fabric sewn together. SUPPLIES: For drafting: -duct tape (or something similarly flexible) -paper (preferably tracing paper or something similar) -a disposable glove (latex, nitrile, whatever you have on hand [HURHUR]) -a pencil -a permanent marker -sharp scissors For construction: -fabric -thread -pins -Fray-Check (optional, but nice to have) -a sewing machine and/or a needle and lots of patience

Grosgrain Amazing Toilet Paper Roll Artworks Collection Have you ever cared about the toliet paper roll? Maybe most of the answers are negative. Because they are rough,nondescript and useless. They are destined to be thrown into bin. While in fact, rubbish can be turned to be artwork. The only difference is the way you dealing with them. Anastassia Elias Anastassia Elias, a French artist, is a master of collage. Beru Betto Crafty artist Beru Betto has created some “pixel” characters by assembling several toilet rolls together on the wall. Junior Fritz Jacquet Junior Fritz Jacquet is an artist that loves working with paper and has created a series of small masks by bending and folding empty toilet paper rolls. Yuken Teryua Yuken Teruya is a Japanese artist who cuts trees out of paper bays and cardboard toilet paper rolls.

Patterns for Gorgeous Gloves John Koch In "Gorgeous Gloves" in Threads #145, John Koch demonstrates how to sew custom gloves. This is the glove pattern shown in the article. The original pattern was reduced 64 percent, so to get full size, enlarge the pattern so the set of 4 squares shown is 4 square inches. Discover the stitches you need to know when sewing gloves, and don't miss John's gallery of gorgeous gloves. Download the large size pattern Download the medium sized pattern Download the small sized pattern <A HREF="

Make them into tags Once your ribbon is dry, grab some good fabric scissors and cut into lengths. These tags are folded over and the cut end is sewn into a seam. Make sure you cut enough room to fold your label in half! Grab an iron and make that fold nice and crisp, and tada! You've got a whole pile of hand-made, custom colored tags! Time to sew! If you are serging a seam, stick the tag into your fabric with the cut ends on the garbage-side of your blade. Happy tagging!

How To: Print On Fabric Printing on fabric is so much easier than I thought it would be! You start with some spray adhesive: Spray it onto a piece of cardstock and place your fabric on top, being sure to get out as many bubbles as possible. (I recommend spraying the adhesive outside.) Then cut down the fabric so that it is the exact same size as your cardstock. Place it in your printer with the fabric facing whichever side gets the ink. You now have printed fabric! Just peel it off of the cardstock. And you are ready to use your new printed fabric!

Righteous Souls How to Make Gloves Even you can make a pair of gloves with a few simple materials and some elbow grease. Some people consider gloves to be a complicated piece of fashion engineering, but with the right instructions and patterns, you'll have no problem getting the perfect fit. Trace Your Hand to Make a Pattern Mark Mainz / Getty Images This is a free pattern and instructions from glove.org. Simple Gloves Pattern sew-ing.com This tutorial has full color photos and a pattern that will help you make a pair of warm fleece gloves for the whole family. Knit a Pair of Fingerless Gloves Sarah E. These gloves allow you to use all your fingers with ease but still keep the palm of your hand and your thumb warm while you're working. Make Fingerless Gloves from T-Shirt Rain Blanken Fingerless gloves make a statement or just keep your hands warm. Make Mittens Instead If gloves just aren't your style, try making a quick pair of mittens. Sweet DIY Fashion

Full Demonstration of all LilyPad components The LilyPad Electronic Platform is an electronic platform designed to be easily sewn into fabric using conductive thread, which provides designers freedom from the traditional construction method of soldering. The LilyPad consists of 3 sensors (temperature, light, and acceleration), a button board, and 4 kinds of output devices: a tri-colored LED, a white LED, a sound board, and a buzzer board. This Instructable shows you how to construct a full demonstration of the LilyPad's functions. When discussing soft circuit components, especially when talking to those unfamiliar with electronics, it's extremely useful to be able to point to a physical device demonstrating how components connect to another and their possible functionality. The video below demonstrates all the functionality of all components.

Paperbag Ensemble Dress - Patterns Archive Please consult our size comparison table, our table of body measurements and the "Patterns" section of our FAQs before you download and print a pattern. Paperbag Ensemble Dress Design by jens / Pattern by Your Style Rocks! Finally, here is the pattern for the design that jens submitted as her winning entry in our "Sunday, lovely sunday" contest - we think it turned out great! The fabric we chose for the dress is rather stiff - if you want the paperbag effect to be more prominent you should look for a smoother, flowing type of fabric. Following jens' design, we combined top and skirt to make this a dress, but if you are an experienced sewer you could always modify the pattern to have separate pieces. Detailed sewing instructions for this pattern are available here. Download the pattern:

EGGS FOR YOU... Assalam o alaikum....... Do like eggs???? -- Regards, Kimono Coat The artist Photo: The artist Inspired by a love of crazy quilts, I pieced different navy and brown Japanese cotton prints onto a muslin base and covered the seams with navy soutache braid which I knotted at intervals to make it more visually interesting. The braid was attached by hand with a pick stitch spaced a quarter-inch apart. The lapel is a remnant of navy matelasse that I've had for years, but it was too narrow to do anything with--until I discovered it was perfect for the kimono! On the back I created a detail with the soutache, again to create a bit of visual interest. Please visit my Etsy shop to see some of my other work. Pattern or design used: My own design - Ellen McNally Hollywood_Goddess, member Posted on Apr 8th, 2012 in sewing, design, garment construction, fabric, reader's closet, kimono, lined, Japanese cotton, pieced, soutache braid

Decorate a suitcase? [Archive] Has anyone had luck with decorating a fabric suitcase? Stickers don't stick and the suitcase for my grandson needs a little "magic". Will a transfer melt the fabric? Any ideas will be appreciated. DH here.... (no, I'm not a mom as the user name would suggest :lmao:) Anyway - we purchased a decent set of luggage this year to accompany us on our annual trip to Disney (and wherever else our trips may take us). We just took our first trip with the luggage and it held up well (the patches and luggage). Put a block of wood in the luggage pocket under where the patch will go. Set the patch on and decide where you want it (then remove the patch and set aside until you heat the fabric in the next step). Put a small towel over the case and heat the towel (and the case under it) with an iron. Remove the towel and place the patch where you want it. Put the towel back (over the case and patch) and iron the towel again (hold the iron in place is fine) for about 30 seconds. My Carry on Bag. Michael

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