If you’ve ever used a lock stitch needle to create a lockstitching knot, you’ve probably heard of the ‘splice’ function.
In this function, you simply insert a piece of yarn and then loop it through the needle to stitch the knot, or create a loop that you can then sew over.
Splicing a lock stitching knot involves two simple steps.
First, you insert a stitch in between the two loops, then slide the needle through the knot and pull it in.
If you do this correctly, you’ll end up with a perfect knot that stays straight throughout the entire length of the lock stitch, creating a perfect lockstitched knot.
Here’s how to create this perfect knot.
The following instructions are for a standard length of lock stitch.
First we’ll create the lockstitcher knot.
Then we’ll slip the two ends of the loop through the locking loop on the back of the needle, then loop the loop back through the first stitch on the needle.
The two loops should now be in the same position on the other end of the thread as the first loop on your needle.
If the first and second loops aren’t in the right position, you can pull the needle in and sew over them.
Repeat the process for each stitch, then sew the two strands together.
You should end up creating a nice, neat lock stitch knot.
Once you’ve created your locksticking knot, it can be sewn over.
Here are some more helpful tutorials on creating a lock stitcher knot and how to use it to create lock stitch loops.
If your lock stitching technique isn’t the same as mine, you might want to read up on this knot and see if you can recreate the same results.
Here you can see my lockstitches on the left and my lock stitching on the right.
If I had used the same lock stitching method, I’d be able to achieve the same result, but it doesn’t always work that way.
In that case, I might want another method to achieve this.
If my lock stitches are too tight, I’ll want to sew them tighter and keep them from getting too tight.
For this tutorial, I’m going to use a tight stitch, so the two threads will be pulled through the loop on my needle and loop them together to create an even more tight lockstikeness.
I’ll sew the thread on both ends, leaving the loops together on the front.
Then, I’ve looped the two thread ends through the back, using the second loop to make a loop.
This will create the final loop.
If everything is tight, you should be able go back and sew the other loop in place, creating the same perfect knot I created earlier.
If not, you could start by adding a bit of slack and slowly threading the two loop ends through.
Repeat this process for the other stitch.
You can see that the second and third loops are now both inside the same stitch, which means you’ll be able sew over the first one without pulling the thread through.
The end result is pretty neat, so here’s a video showing how to do this.
The lockstitter knot is easy to make, and is super versatile.
For example, you may be using it to make loops to tie your shoes, or to tie up your shoelaces.
In fact, I use this knot a lot in my knitting.
I love making lock stitch knots for my knitting projects because they keep the stitches neat and tidy and they keep my knitting project tidy too.
There are lots of tutorials on the web on how to make lock stitching knots, so make sure to check out these lockstitchers for more lockstits.
If this is your first time making a lock piece, here’s my step-by-step tutorial on making the knot.
For the lock stitching tutorial, the stitches will be created on the hook.
In the picture above, the loops are made on the same needle, and the stitches are created on a second needle, but this is how you make a lock making knot.
If it’s your first lock stitching, you’re going to want to be able get the first knot on the first needle and then work your way down the needle until you reach the second knot.
You may also want to do the same for the loop you’re creating.
If all of the loops you’re sewing are on the second needle in the photo above, you won’t need to sew over any of them.
If they’re on the third needle, however, you need to stitch over them, or sew them to form the lock, and then sew them back over.
I also like to create locks with the second set of loops at the bottom of the stitches and the second loops at one of the top loops.
For my lockmaking tutorial, these loops are created with the first set of stitches on the inside of the first row, and a second set on the outside of