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To download a printable PDF with written instructions for this stitch pattern, visit: http://newstitchaday.com/k526 [More Below…]
The Textured Cable Stitch is a beautiful seeded cable pattern. While this cable can look intimidating, all you need is to keep you knits and purls in check, and this cable will come out great in a snap. Its syncopated cable pattern would look great on Aran Sweaters or a cowl scarf.
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Lion Brand Yarn Woolspun – Orchid
Clover Takumi Bamboo Double Pointed Knitting Needles
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K- knit (https://youtu.be/9d1yt5UmwiA)
P – purl (https://youtu.be/xvL4v_yBs5o)
3×3 Seed Cable – sl 3 sts onto cable needle and hold at front, k3, the k1, p1, k1 from cable needle
3×3 Reverse Seed Cable – sl 3 sts onto cable needle and hold at front, k1, p1, k1, then k3 from cable needle
Row 1: 1:05
Row 2: 3:13
Row 3: 6:17
Row 4: 8:26
Row 5: 10:35
Row 6: 12:42
Row 7: 15:35
Row 8: 17:38
Row 9: 19:31
Row 10: 21:19
Row 11: 23:47
Row 12: 25:42
Row 13: 27:38
Row 14: 29:26
Row 15: 32:19
Row 16: 34:03
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This video knitting tutorial will help you learn how to knit the knit left loop increase (KLL). This practically invisible increase is perfect for making symmetrical increases in adjacent stitches. Also known as the raised increase or lifted increase, it is the exact opposite of the knit right loop increase (KRL). Because the increase is created by lifting the stitch below, this technique tends to pull a little, but I think itapos;s worth it for the invisible effect.
How to Spool Knit – ! This instructional video is on how to use a spool knitter. Spool knitting is also known as corking, Knitting Nancy, French knitter.
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Spool Knitting Instructions
Spool Knitting Free Projects
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Needlemaster 40-Piece Interchangeable Aluminum Knitting Set: http://amzn.to/1LVfuiT
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Up, Down, All-Around Stitch Dictionary: http://amzn.to/1IKE7Hy
Watch more Knitting Tutorials videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/282472-How-to-Knit-a-Scarf
Learn to knit a scarf for a relaxing pastime and to engage in a constructive and creative activity.
Step 1: Make a slipknot
Set the yarn to one side, holding a needle in your right hand. Make a slipknot, and loop onto the needle without tightening the knot. Leave a short tail hanging off.
Throughout your knitting, leave the knot wide enough to accept the needle, maintaining tension on the yarn for a consistent and tight color weave in the scarf.
Step 2: Cast on
Cast on. Hold one needle in one hand. Grab the yarn with your other hand, and wrap the yarn around your index finger, crossing the yarn at the base of your finger. Slide the needle through this loop and off your finger, tightening the stitch.
Step 3: Repeat stitches for width
Repeat this process until you have set the width for your scarf.
Step 4: Switch sides
Transfer the needle, with the stitches, to your left hand. Pass the needle in your right hand through the first loop, going under the left needle.
Step 5: Knit
Wrap the yarn under, and then over, the right needle, guiding the yarn with your right index finger. Slide the yarn through the stitch on the left needle, pulling that new stitch onto the right needle.
Remove the old stitch from the left needle when adding the new stitch to the right needle or you will have to start again.
Step 6: Build rows
Repeat until all the stitches on the left have been moved to the right. Switch hands with the needles and build another row. Continue until you reach the scarf length. Count your stitches every few rows to make sure you haven’t accidentally added any, or the width of your scarf will change.
Picking up an extra stitch at the end of a row is a common error. To avoid this, check the last stitch of the row as it goes on the right needle. Also be sure the first stitch at the beginning of a row is snug so loops from the stitches below do not wrap around the needle, creating what looks like two stitches.
Step 7: Finish the scarf
Knit the first two stitches to finish your scarf. Pull the first stitch over the second and off of the needle. Knit the next stitch and repeat on the left. Pull the first stitch over the second and off of the right needle.
Step 8: Bind the edge
Repeat until the edge is bound. Cut the yarn, leaving about four inches hanging, pull this through the last stitch, and knot it.
Did You Know?
Knitted socks were discovered in an Egyptian tomb from the third to the sixth centuries. This is some of the earliest archaeological evidence of knitted garments.
For written instructions and photos please visit: http://newstitchaday.com/how-to-knit-the-pucker-cable-stitch/
This video knitting tutorial will help you learn how to knit the pucker cable stitch. This stitch creates a beautiful pattern. The pucker cable stitch would be great for coffee cozie, scarves, and hats!
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This video knitting tutorial will help you learn how to knit the slip knit pass decrease. Decreasing is a method of removing stitchesThe slip knit pass decrease (skp) is identical to the slip slip knit (ssk) decrease, which is a left leaning decrease. It compliments the knit two together decrease (k2tog) and is used in tandem with it to shape your knitting symmetrically.