How to sewing Thread Calculation machine waise
How to sewing Thread Calculation machine waise
Who’s ready for some applique? welcome to the Sewing Report I’m Jennifer Moore helping you discover your love of sewing crafts in DIY projects if you’re new here consider subscribing and …
Who’s ready for some applique? welcome
to the Sewing Report I’m Jennifer Moore helping you discover your love of sewing
crafts in DIY projects if you’re new here consider subscribing and tap the
bell to get notified about all new videos and livestreams and in this
episode we are going to be going over the basics of doing an applique design
on an embroider machine I am using the Brother PE800 my trusty sidekick here
in the sewing room this video was actually suggested by one of you so
thank you very much and keep those ideas coming so let’s get into it
we’re taking the song report logo that I had digitized through an Etsy seller I
imported the design into the machine on a USB Drive and the LCD touch-screen
gives you lots of options from resizing to moving rotating and changing thread
colors let’s get this needle threaded the first color up is black and I’m
showing you this up close and personal so hopefully this helps put it through
one and two and then put it through this guide here down into the left there’s a
little hook within the machine nested in there and you’re going to need to catch
your thread on it before pulling it down there’s another thread guide right above
the needle make sure your needle is in the highest position possible pull it
through this auto thread cutter guide push the lever down and it automatically
threads the needle for you if you’d like to see more basics on this particular
embroidery machine I’ve got another video walking you through the Brother PE
800 from start to finish I chose quilting cotton for this project
on to a 5 by 7 inch hoop with tearaway stabilizer on the back hoop the fabric
and tighten the screw because this is woven and not textured no topper is
really needed so I’m not using one with applique the first step is a placement
stitch to indicate where you need to put the fabric then comes a tacking stitch to hold down
the applique with this design the lettering is
stitched out immediately after at this point you will need to remove
the hoop entirely and use a good pair of curved or applications to trim the
fabric as close as possible to those tacking stitches put the hoop back into
the embroidery unit switching colors is actually pretty easy just to remove this
bull you already used and insert another one which is pink then rethread the
machine like you did before for more intricate designs you may need to change
threads quite a few times you also have the option of applying fusible web to
the applique fabric and pressing it to the backing fabric once you’re finished
that would ensure the fabric doesn’t shift I did not do it for this sample
since the lettering serves a similar purpose but I would for certain projects
like designs that incorporate larger areas next is the satin stitch which
will enclose that raw edge of the fabric entirely and give your applique a neat
and polished look kind of a random thing but before I went
to this class on machine embroidery I actually had no idea how appliques
happened I didn’t really know anything about it and I thought it looked a lot
more complicated than it actually is then when I took this workshop and I saw
how easy it was and how advanced the embroidery machines had come
I was literally blown away and we did some applique in this class and I was
just so impressed that a machine to do that I was like okay see you hoop the
fabric and all you do is push buttons and the Machine does all the work so I’m
really excited to be able to do that at home here with the Brother PE 800 I hope
you found this walkthrough helpful I really just wanted to show you that
doing applique on an embroidery machine is really pretty easy and simple so I
hope you give it a try it let me know how it goes and if you’d like to check
out one of my many embroidery machines on the Brother PE 800 I’ve got lots to
choose from I’m Jennifer Moore for the Sewing Report and I’ll see you guys again
in the next video
Automatically create all the stitching you need for appliqué in Hatch, including frame-out position. A ‘frame-out’ is automatically set to top-left by default. Two other presets are available via the Frame-out …
Automatically create all the stitching you need for appliqué in Hatch, including frame-out position. A ‘frame-out’ is automatically set to top-left by default. Two other presets are available via the Frame-out Options tool. Digitize the appliqué boundary, marking reference points as you go. Press
Jenny: Hi everybody, it’s Jenny from the MSQC and I am here with Courtney. Courtney works on our events team. And she is also a master quilter, the knower of all …
Jenny: Hi everybody, it’s Jenny from the
MSQC and I am here with Courtney. Courtney works on our events team. And she is also
a master quilter, the knower of all things, thread and machine. And she’s going to actually
show us today how to use new EverSewn SparrowX which is an embroidery machine, correct?
Courtney: Yes, ma’am. Jenny: So this is very foreign to me so she’s
going to, we’re going to learn together today.
Courtney: Hi. Well we are going to embroider on our little buddy dinosaur today. He’s
very cute. He has a little tail. And at first you think how am going to fit him under the
machine. But the wonderful thing about these little guys is that their little bodies come
out. Jenny: Oh wow! And they become weapons.
Courtney: And their head comes out. So now he can get. Oh there’s still a snout in
him. Let’s see. Oh there is. Oh nope, snout is in there.
Jenny: Ok that stays. Courtney: Oh nope, I can get it out. . Nope
he’s sewn in there. Jenny: Yep. He’s sewn in.
Courtney: But the rest of the body is all flat so now we can get him in a hoop. So that’s
most important. We need to get him in a hoop. Jenny: Alright one of the things that’s
important to note on this is that you don’t have to have one of these to use the embroidery
machine. That this can, you can embroider on anything. There’s a lot of quilters out
there that embroider little squares and put them together in quilts and it makes a beautiful
project so. But this is also a great way to make labels for quilts, correct?
Courtney: Absolutely Jenny: Ok
Courtney: Yep, yep you could definitely Jenny: So well how do we do this then?
Courtney: Alright so the next thing that we need to do is the stabilizer.
Jenny: Because I”m telling you I’d actually be pretty good at this part. This part I could
do pretty good. Courtney: You could sew him right up.
Jenny: I could sew him right up. But that name thing.
Courtney: The name thing. Let’s get to the name thing.
Jenny: Alright. Courtney: So the next thing we’re going
to need is some stabilizer. Jenny: Ok
Courtney: So we’re going to use, I’m going to use this tear away bosal. I really like
it. It comes on a roll. And I’m not really worried about it being wash away because it’s
going to be inside the dinosaur so Jenny: Ok
Courtney: So I mean when it gets washed it will be inside. I’m not really worried about
it disappearing. Jenny: Alright so there is a million of these
out there. So how do you know, can you just give me a little quick idea of, like if I
go into a store and I’m like what is tear away actually. I mean what does it all mean
because for me, this is, this is all, you know, woo, doo, do do, do do
Courtney: Right. And it’s very overwhelming Jenny: Ya
Courtney: The one thing you want to think about is your project
Jenny: Ok Courtney: So if we’re doing, say we’re
doing a dish towel. So I would want something that would tear away. So after you’re done
embroidering you’ll see we can just tear this from, from the embroidery design and
you’re left with not much behind it. Jenny: Ok
Courtney: The other thing you want to know is is it water soluble which means it can
wash out. So if you’re doing the dish towel and it says it’s tear away water soluble,
that’s great because then it will be totally gone.
Jenny: Oh ok. Awesome. Courtney: On the back of the towel
Jenny: So you just need to pay attention to what it says on the label and look at it.
Ok. Courtney: Yes, yes. And sometimes there’s
different thicknesses so if you have a very fine, say you’re doing something on a silk
or a real thin fabric you might want to either get a heavier stabilizer or use two layers
Jenny: Ok Courtney: Or just start with a heavier
Jenny: Something that just gives it a little body
Courtney: Yes Jenny: Ok, that makes sense
Courtney: You definitely have to have stabilizer in anything you do
Jenny: Ok. That’s super helpful Courtney: You needs something. Ya, and then
the other stabilizer we’re going to use when you do critters or anything with a fleecy
Jenny: Furry Courtney: Furry like terry cloth, a towel
Jenny: A knap Courtney: Thank you. That’s very good thank
you. The one in charge knows that word, the knap. Something with a knap
Jenny: Which just FYI a knap is actually when you can rub your hand over it and it moves
one direction or the other direction and actually kind of lays down those directions. That’s
the knap. Like if you have velvet, you know, if you rub all your velvet this way. But then
when you put your pattern piece together you have to flip them. It’s not going to work.
I mean you sew it together but it’s like one goes this way and one side goes, so you
have to be careful when you cut out, the knap in sewing is just, any furry thing that lays
over. Courtney: Ok, so that’s great. So when you
have a knap, thank you Jenny. I use this water soluble stabilizer. It’s Solvy and what
it is, is it looks like saran wrap. Jenny: It really does.
Courtney: And this is going to lay on top of the design in the hoop and that keeps the
thread on top of the knap of the fabric. So you don’t necessarily need
Jenny: Oh Courtney: With like a t-shirt or anything
else Jenny: Ok
Courtney: This will lay on top of here and we’re going to stitch right through this
and then this will tear away when we’re done
Jenny: Oh, that’s wonderful Courtney: We’re going to have a layer of
this, our little critter and then a layer of this on the top. So we’re going to have
three layers in that hoop. Jenny: Very cool
Courtney: When we get started. Ok? Jenny: Alright.
Courtney: So let’s get him hooped. And I will say that hooping is probably the trickiest
part . It’s not hard but to get him manipulated in the hoop can be, can be a little difficult.
Jenny: So this is the hoop right here. Whoa, whoa, whoa. Well I don’t know if I just
broke something terrible but this, I could have.
Courtney: No you didn’t break it. Jenny: This is the hoop
Courtney: That’s the hoop. So we’re going to lay this in here
Jenny: Alright. So let’s do this right here in the middle where everybody can see. We’ll
use that top cam. Courtney: So this is the part that’s going
to go in the machine and here’s our, here’s our corner. Here’s our little screws so
we’re going to undo this real loose because we have a lot of layers that are going to
go through there. So that will go on. So then before
Jenny: So you have doubled that. Do we need to double that?
Courtney: I have doubled that. I double it when it’s small and it’s not wasting a
lot of stabilizer. I’ve done a few other of these and it seems like the design comes
out well that way. Jenny: Ok
Courtney: I’m sure it would be fine with one. So now how do we know in this little
round thing that our design is going to be centered? So what I do is I get a ruler. And
he’s got a seam, I feel like I’m performing surgery on this poor little guy. He’s got
a seam at the top of his neck and I’m going to go right by your hand there Jenny at the
bottom. And I’m going draw on him with this blue water soluble pen. Let’s see, and there,
yep there’s a mark right there. And that’s going to give me my center up and down. So
it gives me an idea of where my center is, ok?
Jenny: Ok Courtney: It’s a pretty thick line and then
we’re going to go across and just make sure Jenny: And you’re just kind of eyeballing
it. Courtney: Ya
Jenny: Ok Courtney: And I’m making sure that that
blue line is kind of vertical on there, right underneath that letter. And now let’s go
across here. So at least we have a basis of where he’s going once we get him in that
hoop. Jenny: Ok. That makes sense.
Courtney: So then he’ll go in here somehow. Jenny: And you actually can probably stick
that, well I don’t know, no you probably can’t. I had a little idea but then I realized
right away it was not going to work. You know when that happens. It’s like, uh ya no.
Courtney: And then that will eventually go in there
Jenny: Now this came out so does this have to go a certain way
Courtney: It will eventually Jenny: Oh ok.
Courtney: But we’re going to make sure there’s a, there’s a little arrow on this hoop so
we’re going to make sure that’s at the bottom hoop which it is. I”m going to try
to find my hoop here. And the one thing too about these is these little clippies are the
middles. So we can kind of manipulate him. Jenny: Oh ok, good. So the little, the little
Courtney: Have to loosen that a little more. Oops let’s put this in there too. I almost
forgot our Jenny: That’s nice because you can see through
it. Courtney: Right
Jenny: Forgot our saran wrap. Now are you going to, you want to get this so it’s like
more so, so this part up here is more toward the middle?
Courtney: Yes. Jenny: Ok.
Courtney: It’s good having a helper. And the other thing you want to make sure is that
you don’t have other parts of the critter caught which I’ve tried before. And I’m
like, why isn’t this going into the hoop. Well it’s because I had four layers of dinosaur
Jenny: Ok this is kind of over here on this side. Can we fix that?
Courtney: Ok so we can pull that. So we can pull it up a bit.
Jenny: Ya it’s not going to let us do that, is it? There’s lots of layers.
Courtney: There is lots of layers. And like I said, it’s tricky. It’s not hard but
it is Jenny: Well and this is the part you want
to pay attention to to be honest because once you get it lined up, I mean, this part is
going to be a piece of cake. Courtney: Right
Jenny: But it’s getting it in there so that you’re sure it’s in the right place because
there would be nothing worse than, you know, or having it be misspelled or having it
Courtney: Right, that too. Jenny: There are worse things than this
Courtney: There are much worse things Jenny: Alright now so this, this, this stuff
has a little bit of a ripple to it. Is that ok?
Courtney: Ya that’s fine. It will just wash right out.
Jenny: Oh perfect. Courtney: And then we can lay this on top
as another reference. And we can see that blue is off a little bit but it’s on over
here Jenny: Ok
Courtney: So that might have just been me. I think we’re ok.
Jenny: Alright. Courtney: Alright.
Jenny: Oh so that doesn’t stay on? Courtney: No.
Jenny: Ok Courtney: Nope that’s just a reference guide.
Jenny: Just to help you measure Courtney: Yes, ma’am. Alright so we’re
good to go. He doesn’t have any and then you flip it over and make sure we don’t
have any appendages Jenny: Ya because you want to make sure you’ve
caught all your stabilizer and everything and that actually looks really good right
there so it’s all in there together. Courtney: Whew. Ok, whew! So that’s done.
So now we need to put our design in Jenny: Ok but wait. How did you get this onto
your iPad? Courtney: Ok so I went to, you can put it
on your iPad. You can put it on your, I have a Kindle. I put it on there. Put it on your
cell phone. You just download the EverSewn Pro App. And that’s all it is.
Jenny: EverSewn Pro. Courtney: Yep EverSewn Pro app. You get in
and then I went through, I’ve already got it connected. But you hit the connection button
when you first turn it on. It will go through a few steps to get you connected to the machine.
And then this screen will come up once you’re connected and ready to embroider.
Jenny: And just so you know, you guys, I actually did this on my cell phone before she started
because I wanted to see how difficult it was. And it really takes you through every single
step. And so it was actually pretty easy even for someone who isn’t real techy. You know
so, I actually, I actually got there. We got it all together. It finds the machine for
you. All this stuff is so amazing to me. Courtney: It is
Jenny: But it finds the machine for you and then it, you just set it up. So then we’re
ready to, you’ll get a screen like this Courtney: Yep and then we’re going to, we’re
going to put a name on him. So we’re going to go to the text screen. So there’s our
text. So Jenny: So I want to put my grandson’s name,
Ezra Courtney: Ok, ok
Jenny: So E Z R A, Ezra Courtney: Ok and then we’re going to hit,
ok. And then we’re going to go to hoop Jenny: Ok
Courtney: And hit the hoop button. And we’re going to go to the small hoop.
Jenny: This one? Courtney: Yep. So it knows it’s in the small
hoop. Jenny: Ok
Courtney: And I bet that’s going to tell us that that is too big. So we can do, going
up and down. We’re going to click on there. Ok it says, clean up the embroidery working
area before processing and you put yes. So here it says, it exceeds its embroidery area.
So you can’t goof up with this really. So then we can, I can get on there and then I
can make that smaller. Jenny: Oh you just pull it in with your finger?
Courtney: Yes Jenny: Oh ok, perfect
Courtney: Ya it’s great. So now it looks like it’s ok to go
Jenny: Ya? Courtney: So then you can go up to your machine.
Jenny: Alright I’m clicking on, touching the machine.
Courtney: So the embroidery hoop didn’t so let’s put him in the machine
Jenny: Oh we’ve got to put, oh. Wait I should learn how to do this.
Courtney: Ok Jenny: Alright.
Courtney: So he’s got to Jenny: Oh we’ve got to get him under the
foot, right? Courtney: Yep
Jenny: Alright so. No wait, we’re going, we’re going
Courtney: Oh you’ve got him good. Jenny: We’ve got him in there
Courtney: Ok Jenny: Let’s get his parts over here, all
the turtle parts. Wait he’s not a turtle, what is he?
Courtney: He’s a dinosaur Jenny: Wait so we might
Courtney: He’s green Jenny: We might want to put this, do we want
to put this in before we put him under here? Courtney: There you go.
Jenny: Alright, so we slid it in right over here on this side. There’s a little thing
on this big bar right here, there’s a little thing. And everybody understands thing language?
Courtney: They do, especially quilters. Jenny: There we go. So we’re pushing him
in there like that and it locks. Courtney: Yep.
Jenny: We’re getting his hands out of the way. This, and we have, what kind of thread
have we used on this now? Courtney: We have used the Missouri Star polyester
thread. Jenny: Ok so this is kind of a shiny dark
green Courtney: Uh hm.
Jenny: We put these under there. It’s clicked in there. This actually locked in.
Courtney: Yep that locked in. And then go ahead and make sure your presser foot is down
Jenny: Presser foot is down. Courtney: It would have told us that if we’d
started the machine. Ok. So now I”m going to press the little sewing machine again
Jenny: Ok. Courtney: And now it’s sending the design
to the machine. Jenny: Oh I see that. Look at that.
Courtney: Ok, change the thread and long press the button to start. Once it goes a few stitches
I want you to stop it because we’re going to clip the thread that we started with so
you don’t have a big tail and it’s not dragging through.
Jenny: Ok Courtney: So we’re going to start and stop
it and then we’ll start it again. Jenny: Ok so I’m going to start.
Courtney: Yep. And then stop. Ok and then go ahead and hit the go button again.
Jenny: The long go Courtney: Yep and hold it in for a second
or two Jenny: Wow the little E is done
Courtney: Uh huh Jenny: Now what if we wanted a different font?
Courtney: There are two different fonts you can use that come with the app.
Jenny: And so basically it does a little tiny satin stitch across and gets it done. So what
about designs and things like that. So like what if I wanted to put a flower on his belly
Courtney: There are, there is over, I believe 75 designs that come with the machine
Jenny: With the machine. Courtney: Yes
Jenny: And then obviously you can buy more. Courtney: Yes. You can buy more and download
them Jenny: Oh and download them. And they download
onto your iPad? Courtney: Yes.
Jenny: The iPad thing is, that’s so cool Courtney: It’s slick
Jenny: Ya it’s really slick. So can you actually leave the machine and walk away?
Courtney: You can, though from experience you might want to keep an eye on it because
sometimes things tend to flop over into your design area and it will stop the, the embroidery
will stop Jenny: From experience?
Courtney: Yes ma’am. Like for example dish towels that were on a previous video.
Jenny: Oh Courtney: So while I, you can, but keep an
eye on it and make sure there’s not little hands or tails getting all over.
Jenny: Oh ok. But will your, will it notify you where, oh it says on the iPad
Courtney: Yes yes Jenny: Oh my gosh
Courtney: It’s telling us here on the iPad Jenny: Exactly where we are
Courtney: How any seconds are left or minutes Jenny: Look at this, this is really cool
Courtney: Isn’t that awesome? And then that’s the total size of it
Jenny: So actually if you were coming down a, I mean if you were in the other room and
you were brave enough to leave it Courtney: Yes. You’ll get a little notice
on your iPad Jenny: Embroidery finished
Courtney: Yep Jenny: So we’re all done here. That looks
really good. Courtney: Yep. That came out great
Jenny: Alright so how do we get it out now? Courtney: So you can lift up your presser
foot Jenny: Ok. There we go.
Courtney: And then you can press down on the white button and pull it out
Jenny: And this just slides out. Courtney: Yep
Jenny: Ok we got it out and we’re going to slide him off to the side. There we go.
Courtney: Alright. Jenny: Oh that looks really cool. Now we have
to clip these little threads. Courtney: Yep and that’s why I like these
little snippies Jenny: They’re very good because they have
that little curve on them Courtney: Ya.
Jenny: There we go. Oh one more. Do we clip this one?
Courtney: Yep Jenny: This one in between the two letters?
Courtney: Uh huh Jenny: Alright and I imagine you can do that
a little more out of the hoop. Courtney: Yes you certainly could.
Jenny: Alright. Courtney: Alright. So then we can
Jenny: Loosen up our hoop, we’re unscrewing the hoop, take it apart
Courtney: And then, presto Jenny: Wait, wait, wait
Courtney: Oh you want to try it. Jenny: I want to try it. Oh that comes right
off. Courtney: It does. And any remainder will
come off. You can run it under the spigot and then your blue lines will come off too
Jenny: Spigot is a Missouri word for faucet Courtney: Yes faucet. That’s so funny. I
don’t even know why I said spigot Jenny: Oh that came off really easy too.
Courtney: Yes, yep Jenny: Ok so do we worry about all this little
stuff in here. Courtney: I’d leave that in. It doesn’t
even matter. Jenny: Look how good that is. Alright clip
that little, I’m going to get his guts over here.
Courtney: Ok Jenny: So we’ve got, a tummy and a head
right here. We’re going to stick this back in. I’m pretty sure this came out of here.
It looks a little big but I’m pretty sure Courtney: I think it did
Jenny: Oh and this must go. Courtney: I love how they put a B on the,
so you know it’s the back. Jenny: Oh the back, I thought it was behind.
Courtney: I think it’s by the neck. This is the bottom. This will be the bottom, the
big round part. Jenny: Ok, alright. Ok so this goes by the
tail. Alright here we go. Courtney: Maybe the hardest part is putting
the stuff back in. Jenny: I don’t think so. That was pretty
easy. Hang on, let me get this. Courtney: They’re really cute
Jenny: Let me get his little self up there. Oh my gosh
Courtney: Yay, he’s all ready. Jenny: Look at him. Now he has a little bit
of a target Courtney: Yep so we can get that off with
water Jenny: Oh so you just put a little water on,
a little and wipe it off Courtney: And we could have added a date,
like a birth date or his whole Jenny: Oh that’s cool
Courtney: Something to there Jenny: Or if you want like just a flower or
something like that, anything, anything would have gone on there.
Courtney: Yep Jenny: So you could obviously do other things
besides these animals. Courtney: Absolutely
Jenny: And that’s probably a little bit easier getting it in and out from under the
hoop, just, you know, because like if you’re just doing a flat something
Courtney: Absolutely Jenny: Ya and let’s see, I’m just trying
to think of all the questions Courtney: And this is a regular sewing machine
too, it’s not Jenny: I actually was wondering that.
Courtney: Yes so Jenny: So how do you get this, all this part
off Courtney: This just pops off this. There’s
a button on the front of it Jenny: Ya
Courtney: And once you press that and this will just pop that right off.
Jenny: Ok Courtney: And then it turns into a regular
sewing machine Jenny: So this is actually sewing and embroidery.
Courtney: Yes Jenny: That’s actually really cool so when
I was sewing on it I was wondering that but then I forgot to ask it. So that’s perfect
Courtney: Nope, so you get two machines in one which is great
Jenny: Which is really fun. And this would be a great way to make quilt labels as well
Courtney: Absolutely Jenny: You just, you know, put your name,
date, event and Courtney: You’re done
Jenny: You’re good to go. That’s awesome. Courtney: Absolutely.
Jenny: So anyway, thank you for being with us today. I feel like I’ve learned a ton
Courtney: Good, I’m glad Jenny: Oh wait, actually we need to finish
this out. So is this like done now. Courtney: Oh that’s it. Yep, that’s it.
Jenny: And you don’t have to like close it out. Can you save it if you wanted to?
Ten of them? Courtney: You can save it. You sure can.
Jenny: Alright so, alright. So that was much easier than I thought. Thank you so much for
joining us. We’ll see you later Courtney: Bye.
Howdy welcome to Beaver Mountain Works and this is a quick stitch tip. You are out there on your project and you’ve pre-drilled or pre-cut all your holes into your project …
Howdy welcome to Beaver Mountain Works and this is a quick stitch tip. You are out there on your project and you’ve pre-drilled or pre-cut all your holes into your project or you purchase a product that’s
already got the pre-drilled or pre-cut holes into it and you want to stitch it
together and you’re just gonna use one needle instead of for two because that’s
what you prefer. You notice when you have the long string and you start to pull it
through all of a sudden you’ll get these to where you get these knots like this
and you’re trying to get these knots out underneath here. So in order to prevent
that all you have to do is if you have your stitching pliers put the smooth end
on it, you line this up…… like this …. just like that, it can be either side, this side or like this, which ever is easy. You walk it all the way up to it , drop it out. you
no longer. Do it from the top same thing, drop your stitching pliers
into it just like that drop it down, brings it in, … no more
knots, makes it really easy. If you like this idea and you want more, check us out
on www.BeaverMountainWorks.com Take care now
How to Use a Needle Threader Push the diamond-shaped wire through the needle eye Put the end of the thread through the diamond Pull it through a few inches Pull the …
How to Use a Needle Threader Push the diamond-shaped wire through the needle eye Put the end of the thread through the diamond Pull it through a few inches Pull the diamond back through the needle eye Tie a knot in the ends All threaded and ready to start sewing Thanks for watching
hi everyone I’m Whitney and I post a new tutorial every week to help sewers of all skill levels learn new projects and techniques this week I’m sharing a very beginner …
hi everyone I’m Whitney and I post a new
tutorial every week to help sewers of all skill levels learn new projects and
techniques this week I’m sharing a very beginner friendly needle book tutorial
needle books are a great essential to have to keep your hand sewing needles
and your straight pins in they are easy to grab in case you want to do some hand
sewing or basting in front of the TV or at your kids dance lesson or soccer game
or anywhere that you want to do some sewing outside of your regular sewing
space you will need two to three different cotton fabrics one or two
different colors of felt as well as a piece of fusible fleece
and I will have all of the measurements listed out over on my website
whitneysews.com the direct link to the post will be in
this video’s description we’re going to start by piecing the outside of the
needle book lay the narrow spine piece next to one of the larger pieces flip
the narrow piece over so it’s right sides together sew along the edge with a
quarter inch seam allowance to attach backstitch at the beginning and ending
of each seam that you so open the piece up and press it with your iron so the
seam allowance on the back side is pointing toward the larger piece of
fabric sew a top stitch along the edge to hold the seam allowance in place
repeat these steps with the final outer piece lay it right sides together
matching up the edges and sew with a quarter inch seam allowance
open it up and press the seam allowance toward the larger fabric piece and top
stitch the piece should look like this place your fusible fleece with the
textured side against the backside of the fabric and press with an iron to
fuse in place lay the outer piece and whining piece
right sights together matching up all the outer edges add craft clips to hold
the layers together and sew around the outside leaving a two inch opening to
turn it through later snip off the corners to reduce bulk reach in through the opening and turn
the entire piece right sides out you can use a pencil or a point turner to
carefully poke out the corners and then give it a nice press with your iron make
sure the edges of the opening are turned in and sew a top stitch all the way
around the outer edge the needle book cover so to speak is all
together and we just have to sew the pages in grab a marking tool I’m going to use
this disappearing ink pen the piece section in the center should measure one
inch wide you want to mark a line straight down the middle a half inch
from each side flip the piece over and Center the two
pieces of felt on top add some large straight pins to hold the
layers together then flip it over again and so the pages
end directly on top of the marked line from earlier your needle book is
complete and ready to use if you want to take it up a notch you
can definitely add a little bit of ribbon to one of the pieces of felt to
clip some craft clips on – you could also make a few little quilt blocks to
use as the front and back of the cover I think that would be really cute and it’d
be a way to make your needle book super unique and personalized to you and your
style hit that like button if you enjoyed this tutorial and make sure that
you are subscribed here on YouTube so that you don’t miss out on any of my
upcoming sewing tutorials and until next time happy sewing
lace fantasy – romanian lace on fabric two needles – ordinary and tapestry cotton threads for knitting white matte beads First design stitch lace thread analogue DMС (pearl) No. 8 or …
lace fantasy – romanian lace on fabric two needles – ordinary and tapestry cotton threads for knitting white matte beads First design stitch lace thread analogue DMС (pearl) No. 8 or 10 thread is embroidered only on the front side distance between threads – 4 mm tapestry needle 1 2 3 4 grab the 5th thread repeat the same 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 thread – position to the left 1, 2, 3, 4 grab the 5th thread thread – position on the right 1, 2, 3, 4 grab the 5th thread 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 if the thread ends in the middle of embroidery continue embroidery with a new thread any other stitch can be used to embroider the outline chain stitch stitch length – 4 mm Second design stitch lace chain stitch Kadai Kamal Stitch transition to embroidery of the next element the needle is in the right place repeat the same beadwork thread and needle for beads Third lace stitch design thread position to the right thread position to the left Thanks for your like! chain stitch length 4 mm beadwork Subscribe to my channel to find out new ! romanian lace on fabric Whatch the most fantastic and exclusive embroidery on my channel! according to my tag #malina_gm you will find embroidery for every taste!
Primi passi con il ricamo Segnare sul tessuto i riferimenti per il posizionamento usando la mascherina del telaio Tagliare un foglio di stabilizzatore più grande del telaio Posizionare lo stabilizzatore su …
Primi passi con il ricamo Segnare sul tessuto i riferimenti per il posizionamento usando la mascherina del telaio Tagliare un foglio di stabilizzatore più grande del telaio Posizionare lo stabilizzatore su lrovescio del tessuto Posizionare il cerchio esterno dl telaio sul tavolo e poi il tessuto con lo stabilizzatore Inserire il cerchio interno del telaio Stringere la vite assicurandosi che il tessuto sia ben teso Rimuovere l’allunga base Rimuovere capsula e spolina Inserire la spolina nella caspula per ricamo e infilare la chiocciolina Inserire la capsula Abbassare il trasporto Attaccare il modulo ricamo Inserire il cavo di collegamento Selezionare il menu “Casa” Scegliere Ricamo Consiglio: quando si accende la macchina con il modulo gia inserito, la modalità ricamo è avviata automaticamente
Welcome to Tuesday’s Tips from SewVeryEasy, my name is Laura. Spools of thread have definitely changed over the years, and the way they hold the thread on the spools has also …
Welcome to Tuesday’s Tips from SewVeryEasy,
my name is Laura. Spools of thread have definitely changed over the years, and the way they hold the thread on the spools has also changed. The old wooden spools had a little notch cut out in each of the little spools so that the thread would fit into that little notch. Then the spools were changed to the plastic styles. They still had a little notch that was cut out so the thread would be kept, and it was only on one side. You didn’t want it on both sides because you want the thread to come off of the spool on the side 𝒘𝒊𝒕𝒉𝒐𝒖𝒕 the little notch. If your thread is coming off this way, it would get caught on that notch, so you need to have the thread come off on the end where there is no notch. Even still to this day, there are some thicker threads that have the little notch on the spool. Then there are spools where the entire bottom is now open. You can see the entire bottom is open and it has this little ruffled edge. That little ruffled edge would be to catch the thread and then the thread is going to go in-between that little ruffle and that top. You can wind the thread around to hold it and the thread will stay. When you look at some spools of threads you won’t really notice that they do have those little thread holders right in the bottom because you don’t see the teeth. It’s smooth on both ends. That way the thread can come off in whatever position that your machine likes the spool to be in. However, you’re able to separate the two layers at the top and the two layers at the bottom. You can see a little bit of a separation here and you can pull them out. You’re able to wrap your thread and then close it. You don’t 𝒉𝒂𝒗𝒆 to open them; you can still take the thread and run it in-between those two layers and the thread will stay secured. Some specialty thread will come on a little piece of plastic, and a lot of times there is nothing to keep the thread on, so what I like to do is cut my own little notch if it’s not there so that I can keep my thread exactly where I want it and it won’t unroll. If there’s nowhere to put a notch, a good old elastic hairband will work. Then we have these little cones. You can see the little separation at the top and a lot of companies will make it a different color. Coats has made it a different color. It makes it very easy and you will be able to just wind that thread around and push it closed. Some thread keepers are still on the spool bottom and if you push the bottom you will notice there’s a little bit of a groove there that you’ll be able to wrap your thread and then close it up. Some don’t open. You’ll see the little separation and you can wrap your thread. Even sometimes the really big spools will have them. They have this little notch right there in the bottom. So many different ways to keep our threads from tangling—and thank goodness they have them. Thank you for joining me today on Tuesday’s Tips from SewVeryEasy. Feel free to subscribe and, as always, come on back. Let’s see what we’re sewing next time
in the sewing room. Bye for now!