13 relations: Basic knitted fabrics, Binding off, Bobble (knitting), Cable knitting, Casting on (knitting), Dip stitch, Elongated stitch, Herringbone stitch, Knitting, Knitting abbreviations, Plaited stitch (knitting), Stitch (textile arts), Yarn over.
Basic knitted fabrics are so fundamental that some types have been adopted as part of the language of knitting, similar to techniques such as yarn over or decrease.
In knitting, binding off, or casting off, is a family of techniques for ending a column (a wale) of stitches.
In knitting, a bobble is a localized set of stitches forming a raised bump.
Cable knitting is a style of knitting in which textures of crossing layers are achieved by permuting stitches.
In knitting, casting on is a family of techniques for adding new stitches that do not depend on earlier stitches, i.e., stitches having an independent lower edge.
In knitting, a dip stitch is made by knitting into a stitch (or even the space between stitches) of an earlier row.
In knitting, an elongated stitch is a stitch that is longer than others.
A herringbone stitch is a needlework stitch used in embroidery, knitting and crochet.
Knitting is a method by which yarn is manipulated to create a textile or fabric for use in many types of garments.
Knitting abbreviations are often used for brevity in describing knitting patterns.
In knitting, a plaited stitch is a single knitted stitch that is twisted clockwise (right over left) or counterclockwise (left over right), usually by one half-turn (180°) but sometimes by a full turn (360°) or more.
In the textile arts, a stitch is a single turn or loop of thread, or yarn.
In knitting, a yarn over is technique in which the yarn is passed over the right-hand knitting needle.