anny blatt Timeless Classics by Trisha Malcolm

By Trisha Malcolm

Anny blatt undying Classics КНИГИ ; ДОМ и СЕМЬЯ Страниц: 150Размер: 28мбФормат: djvuЯзык:английский .com eighty five

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See: Row 1 (RS): (K2, p2) 10 times, k to end. Another way to approach this is to provide the instruction relative to the end of the row: Row 1 (RS): (K2, p2) to last 10 sts, k to end. Although correct, this one is much less knitterfriendly and less fun to follow: Row 1 (RS): (K2, p2) 55 times, k to end. Counting out 55 repeats of that 4-stitch pattern is going to drive the knitter insane. This sort of thing is helpful, but provides more detail than strictly required: Row 1 (RS): (K2, p2) 55 times to last 10 sts, k to end.

Again, both perfectly valid. More-experienced knitters often prefer the first, more concise version. There’s less to read, there’s a clear statement of the desired outcome, and there’s an opportunity to apply your own particular skills, knowledge, and preferred techniques. (Apparently, among cooks, there’s great debate about the use of sugar when caramelizing onions…) A detailed row-by-row breakdown, as in the second example above, removes all doubt as to how something is to be done and provides an easy way for knitters to keep track of their progress: they can check off the rows as they go.

It’s like giving directions to a specific address: Do you tell me where I need to end up, assuming I know how to navigate the city to get there, or do you give me step-by-step, turn-by-turn instructions? For our cooking example above, this might be as simple as: “Caramelize onion slices to garnish your pizza, as follows…” In knitting, you might see an instruction presented like this: Increase at the beginning and end of the next row, and every following 6th row 11 more times. But it could also be written like this: Row 1 (RS): K2, M1r, k to last 2 sts, M1l, k2.

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