the second of our three patterns using a multiple of Nuance techniques to update chevron. This is the more technically difficult of the three and is knit with a gradient yarn.
There was a wonderful response to our request for test knitters for a new sock toe. The take away you can use in your knitting now. Also a sneak peek to a new chevron concept.
It’s time to start applying our Nuance techniques to socks. In this introduction post we are asking for about 50 test knitters to try them out.
This poncho uses the recently announced Porthole Eyelet and Showy vertical lines to create a clean but deeply textured stitch pattern.
The design also includes a decorative cast on and bind off that are both practical (they bend) and pretty.
This double increase results in a well supported open eyelet that stands out in your work. Shown here in a swatch with decorative edges that can be used as a template for a triangle shawl.
This simple change results in a less noticeable increase.
The Yosemite Dome Hat Backstory. I’m about to throw my mother-in-law under the bus. It might not be the smartest personal decision ever made, but it’s part of the story … Continue reading
Sometimes it’s all about introducing new big impactful knitting skills (like the Showy Decrease) and sometimes it’s just a tweak like this Nuance-lette. See where you can use it. Showy … Continue reading
Where no hat top has gone before. This is one of my favorite Nuances, both because it adds a design element where there’s hasn’t been any and because it’s just … Continue reading
The increases in this ruffle are not where they appear to be. You’ll find as we go along, I tend to use decreases when shaping a project. It’s an opportunity … Continue reading
This simple but beautiful shawl pairs the new Subtle Decrease with an integrated smooth edge and dramatic ruffle. Free on Ravelry.
In this post we finish up our Subtle Decrease experiment looking at options for the least disruptive decrease to pair with an eyelet.