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Hello, this is Sano!
The other day, I used an in-house hand-knitting machine to knit both ridges.
It went up really cool, so let’s have Nitter knit the production! And asked
When I was looking at the knitted fabric that came up, that! !! ?? I had an experience.
The method of knitting both ridges and one ridge is also the basic, so I thought I had a solid understanding, but it seems that I have not yet understood it.
This time it’s such a story!
Trial knitted fabric and knitted fabric knitted by Mr. Nitter
This is the knitted fabric I knitted.
We prepared 3 types of 100% cotton yarns and knitted them with 7G in order to pursue the coolness of each.
It’s really cool! !!
And this is the knitted fabric that Nitter knitted for the production trial knitting!
We had you knit both ridges with the same good feeling! However, please take a look at the part where the 1×1 rib is switched to both ridges.
It looks like it has a hole in it, doesn’t it?
This is exactly what I want to talk about this time.
It was an opportunity to know the depth of the ridge.
Commentary on the knitting diagram! Full cardigan stitch and half cardigan stitch
Let me derail a little and talk.
I will explain how to knit both ridges and one ridge with a knitting diagram.
Ridge knitting is a knitted fabric with a thickness created by regularly inserting tack stitches based on rib knitting.
To put it another way, tack is pull-up knitting.
With one movement of the knitting needle, you can make a hooked stitch before knitting, and then knit the stitched stitch together in the next course.
It’s hard to convey if it’s a letter. Lol
I also wrote a knitting diagram, so please have a look.
Think of this knitting machine as a top view of an automatic knitting machine.
First of all, this is one ridge.
In this way, with a needle arrangement of 1×1 ribs, the first course is knitted with 1×1 ribs, the second course is tacked with either the front side or the back side, and the other side is knitted.
* This time, I drew a figure with the front side as a tack.
Through this continuation, that familiar single-ridged knitted fabric is born.
Next is both ridges.
Can you see the difference from the one-sided ridge?
The first course also has a tack, and the second course has a tack on the opposite side.
As a result, both the front and back look the same, and there are many tack eyes, so the thickness is created compared to the single ridge.
Another way to ridge that was overlooked!!
Well, finally the main subject!
A knitted fabric that looks like a hole knitted by Mr. Nitter earlier.
This was a hint and I was able to study one more time this time.
That is, there is another knitting method for both ridges and one ridge.
It’s not an exaggerated story, but I’m impressed, so let me tell you.
First of all, did you know that there are two types of needle arrangement when knitting with a double-plate knitting machine such as an automatic machine or a hand weft knitting machine?
There was a detailed explanation on the blog of the company staff, so please read this blog for the story here.
Did you understand?
In this way, there are two types of needle arrangements, and I thought that it was a rule that both ridges and one ridge should be knitted with a smooth encounter.
And this time, I was newly taught about the ridges with the needle arrangement of the rubber encounter!
It seems to say that the two ridges of the total needle and the one ridge.
It looks like this when raised in a knitting diagram.
What is the difference from the previous knitting diagram? It feels like
Compare with the 1×1 needle arrangement.
In this way, since knitting is performed with all needles, it is a method that is more clogged than when it is 1×1.
Since 1×1 ribs are a smooth encounter (needle arrangement of 1×1 needle removal),
In this case, when the rubber of the total needle was encountered after that, the number of eyes increased, and as a result, it looked like a hole was opened.
This is a new discovery of how to organize the ridges! !!
When requesting a product from Nitter in the future, I thought that I could make a request such as “Please use 1×1 single ridge” or “Please use both ridges of total needles”. ..
By the way, these two methods are surely very basic knowledge.
The knitters who read this article didn’t even know that! ?? I think you’ll be told …
Actually, when I asked my senior Okubo, “Did you know that you can do it with a full needle?”
The answer was normal, “I know.” Lol
I’m ashamed to say that this is the first time I’ve learned about it.
As many of you may know, I would appreciate it if you could use it as a reference.
See you next time ^^