# How beautiful it is to sew a sleeve into a knit knit product

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Well, we almost tied a sweater, a dress, a cardigan, and then many people often wonder. How beautifully to sew a sleeve into a knit-knit product, how to calculate everything correctly? Take this post to your page so that it is at your fingertips))

To begin, the calculations of
First photo. The top of the nakat sleeves (I do not know how this part of the nak is correctly called, but I called the most convex part of it so) I have 15 cm = 32 loops.
At 7.5 cm will crouch on the back and on the shelf, only 15 cm = 50 rows.
The red marker is marked with a shoulder seam (conditionally, in the sense that there is no seam, since it is sewn with a “loop in a loop” seam).

For sewing, we use the seam "loop in the loop", but in our case it will be the seam "loop (on the back) in the broach (on the shelf and back)"
So, our 32 loops will be sewn into 50 rows. Those. 18 rows of "extra": 50-32.
50 \ 18 = 2.7. Since 2.7 rows can not be, then we will "hide" every 2 and 3 broach. In this case, 20 broaches will be “hidden”, which is not much more than 18.
From the "shoulder seam" we count 25 rows to the right and stick a needle, photo №2.

And we begin to sew: on the back we lift the segments of neighboring loops (photo No. 3), and on the shelf-back we raise the broach, while all the time we count:
once - we lift one broach (photo No. 4) on the shelf-back, raise the eyelets on the okat ,
two - we raise two broaches (photo No. 5) on the back shelf, raise the loops on the neck,
once - lift one broach on the shelf-back, raise the loops on the okat,
two - lift one broach on the shelf back, raise the loops on the okat,
three - we raise two broaches on the back shelf, raise the loops on the back of the neck and so on not sew all "top to pour." Thus, we "hide" every extra second and third broach.

We sew the "slopes" of the dummy with a mattress seam. But since there are reductions along the very outskirts, we stick needles with an offset to the right or left by one loop, depending on whether we sew the right or left slope, photo №7. As a result, it looks like photo number 8.

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