What does KTBL mean in knitting?
Knit Through The Back Loop
Knit Through The Back Loop (ktbl)
How can I quickly Tink?
A faster, easier way to tink
- Slide the work off the needles.
- Unravel by pulling out yarn, as fast as you like.
- STOP one row (or if you are cautious, two rows) short of the target row.
- take a very thin knitting needle in your active (knitting) hand, and unravel the last row(s) as shown in the below you-tube video.
What does KTBL look like?
What does a KTBL look like? As I stated briefly above, a KTBL looks like a regular kit stitch, that has been twisted and put back on your needles. Because of the twist, the stitch has a bit more definition and when combined with purls, it looks almost as though it’s sitting on top of your knitting.
How do you Unknit a cable?
To knit a cable, start by casting 18 stitches on your left needle. Then, alternate between purling 6 stitches and knitting 6 stitches for the next 4 rows. Next, start your fifth row by purling 6 stitches, and then transfer the first 3 knit stitches from your regular needle to a cable needle.
What does k2tbl mean in knitting?
Knit Two Together Through the Back Loop (K2Tog TBL)
Why is it called frogging?
Frogging gets its name from “Rip it, rip it,” which sounds like a frog’s croak.
Why is it called frogging in crochet?
It pays tribute to our amphibious friends, the frogs, and their choruses of “ribbit, ribbit, ribbit”. When you discover a mistake in your crochet work, you rip it, rip it, rip it. So, you frog it. Frogging in crochet refers to the act of ripping out stitches that you have already crocheted.
What does knit 2 together mean?
Knit two together is the most basic method of decreasing stitches. It makes a decrease that slants slightly to the right and is often abbreviated as K2Tog or k2tog in patterns. To “knit two together” is just like making a regular knit stitch, but you work through two stitches instead of just one.