Published at Saturday, November 24th 2018. by Joan Santos in Armchair.
A striped fabric, so I'm going to have to measure up see how much quantity of fabric will be needed brim, and it's going to be straight. So there's going to be a lot more wastage and you're going to have to centralize everything from the inside back to the seat, to the arms and n side, arms and I'd, say back, everything has to be running in unison, so we will take measurements from top to the bottom of the inside back, etc, write them down on a piece of paper and then work out our yardage. Well, that's the char complete with my stomach with the bread, a gimp. I understand it very well: ok, everything's matching all the stripes.
Ok, thanks for watching! Ok, this is the fabric that we're going to use for the chair, and I've got my measurements written down, worked out me yardage meters, so you just write down your measurements and what the name of them are here draw a plan which way you're going to Cultivate cotton bench again: 83 inches, which equals around 2.1 meters. So for a little extra that I'm going to order. I'm gonna cry have 2.5 meters, which ain't going to start to cut and I'm going to use a blue stripe as my centerpiece for the church. So everything is going to have to run down and land in unison, okay.
The first thing that we're going to want to do here is get a straight line to start off with through you, have your straight edge and use another straight edge to get your first straight line, because that's where you're, probably starting off from try and cut out Your biggest pieces first because you can fit some of your smaller pieces in the wastage of that. So I'm going to start off with my NC back and seat, the OT by cost will be the largest piece of fabric. Ok, I've caught up in the first two pieces of fabric may and say back and I'd say back you're going to want to make sure if those are paid on your fabric, that the smooth will be run under the bottom.
And there would be more like a rough which would run to the top of this fabric, doesn't particularly matter, but you still keep it run in unison, so you're going to mark the top of your fabric and what that is, that's taught me and said back that'll Mean if there's any shinned will all share the same way. You have to remember to do this each piece: okay, neither to have all my pieces cut out and I've marked them at the back, what they make sure if you're marking your fabric, it's going to be like I'm, tailors chalk that it's not going to show Three, and also as a college piece off, I put a line though, so I don't double cut and I think and make sure I have cut everything.
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