Machine Knitting of the Angled Pocket (part 1)

author Luneva Elena   11 мес. назад

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Dragonfly Stitch to Machine Knit by Diana Sullivan

Here's a pretty stitch, with knit-side texture, to make on almost any knitting machine. For more machine knitting ideas, free patterns, techniques and lessons, visit Diana's books and videos are available at

Custom Fair Isle Gem Design Punch Card Knitting Machine Studio 360k

***As mentioned, this weight yarn is too heavy for this machine. But it was all I had and I really wanted to try the punch card for the first time.*** This was a newly acquired, decades-old knitting machine that got destroyed in transit. I glued humpty-dumpty back together, refurbished the rusty machine, and got it barely working. Testing the 24-stitch punchcard mechanism that is built in to this Studio 360K aka SK360 or Singer 260 (I think?) Punched a semi-blank punchcard with a custom gem design. It's kind of big and gaudy as a repeat, but I think it'll look good as a single motif. Maybe next video I'll do that.

Meda Handstrickapparat operation

Meda Hand Knitting Apparatus / Meda Handstrickapparat basic operation. This is an unscripted, unrehearsed recording, and I am speaking in language that I am not fluent in. Please ignore the umms and ahhs and clumsy expressions and concentrate on the ingenuity of the Meda mechanism.

The Man Making Socks for Canada’s Homeless

After the passing of his wife in 2010, Bob Rutherford searched for a way to give back to his community. He built two custom-made knitting machines and used them to create socks to protect those in need from the frigid Canadian winters. Now, the 88-year old has expanded his sock operation into a four-person outfit, knitting up and churning out socks en masse. Today, Socks by Bob has warmed the feet (and hearts) of thousands, having knit and donated over 11,600 pairs to homeless shelters across Canada. SUBSCRIBE: This story is a part of our Human Condition series. Come along and let us connect you to some of the most peculiar, stirring, extraordinary, and distinctive people in the world. Got a story idea for us? Shoot us an email at hey [at] GreatBigStory [dot] com Follow us behind the scenes on Instagram: Make our acquaintance on Facebook: Give us a shout on Twitter: Come hang with us on Vimeo: Visit our world directly:

50 Tips from Shetland knitters There are a lot of places to get knitting lessons and workshops but very few opportunities to learn from two expert Shetland knitters, Hazel Tindall and Elizabeth Johnston. Hazel and Elizabeth were born and brought up in Shetland. They grew up watching knitters who needed to knit quickly to produce high quality knitwear for sale. Between them they have about 120 years of knitting experience. At workshops they are often asked the same questions, for example “can you show us how you knit”, “how do you hold the yarn”, “how do you hold the needles”, “how do you knit with two colours”? Demonstrating in response to the questions can be done for only a few people at a time which eats into the workshop time. Consequently they decided to put together a film firstly to answer the frequently asked questions, then added other useful information which it is not possible to include in a three hour workshop. This film runs for over 3½ hours, and contains only relevant material for the knitter who wants to know more and learn different ways of achieving perfection. This film gives you clear shots of the knitters’ hands as they work their magic with needles and yarn, and there is almost certain to be at least one new thing to learn (as they made the film, both Elizabeth and Hazel learned from each other). You can purchase the download from Hazels's website at

In my master class I showed the method of machine knitting angled pocket.
Here I have used the following abbreviations:
NWP – Non Working Position
WP – Working Position
HP – Holding Position
ST(s) – stitch(es)
Knitter – Main Carriage
Ribber – Ribber Carriage

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