Husqvarna Viking Sapphire 960 37 Blind Hem

Husqvarna Viking Sapphire 960 37 Blind Hem


A blind hem can be easily mastered with the
Sapphire sewing machine. First off, it’s how you fold the fabric. First,
take you fabric, get it pressed to the final hem that need on your project then what you’re
going to do is you’re going to press it back just by with your fingers. What you can do
is this you might over lock this edge with one of the over locking stitches. We’ve just
pinked it so it actually won’t unravel, that’s another way of doing it and when what we can
do is actually select. This is kind of a heave woven it fabric and technique number 5 is
the blind hem. It will remind us which stitch we need and also which foot we need to put
on the machine and that is letter D for the blind hem foot. Blind hem foot is made special where it has
a big toe and little toe and also the little tow is higher up then the big one. It kind
of has a 2 level process, because when you saw, half the foot is going to be on 3 layers
and another half I just going to be on a single layer, so that’s going to help make sure you
have even pressure on all layers of fabric at once. After you get that set, you’re going to notice
that we’re all set, tell you which needle to have to really set to go. Lower the presser
foot by touching the button 2 times, 1, 2, and then that way you can adjust and make
sure that the fold that you are working with is running right down the center of the presser
foot. Once you start stitching, that needle’s going
to jump into the fold and what you want to do is make sure that it’s jumping and catching
just the smallest little bite all the way down. Sometimes I’ll even kind of gentle hug it
and kind of force it up against that bigger toe on the right side just to make sure I’m
getting a nice catch and making sure it stays nice and even. Let’s take a look. Here’s what it’s going
to look like from the inside. We’ve got this all the way across here and you see that I’ve
cut just enough to kind of hold onto it. This is so much faster than doing it by hand. And
look at the front side, this is what you’re after. Now, of course if I didn’t have blue thread
on and I had matching thread, you’d barely see it but the ideas that you have little
tick marks and as long as they are consistent in bite, even if they were to show a little
bit more, this fabric’s a little on the thicker side, so it’s a little bit more forgiving,
but if you had a pair of for example wool pants, that’s going to really kind of simulate
what we’re working on. Consistency is what you’re after. If you have
big marks and small marks, then you might want to just work on guiding your fabric straighter
through the blind hem foot. The foot’s going to do the work for you, the stitch is going
to catch and it’s going to really be perfect. If you need to, you can adjust the stitch
width if you need a little bit bigger bite or if it’s getting too big of a bite like
on a lighter weight fabric, you can reduce that down and then it won’t bite as much.
But again, you’re sawing adviser will help with that because as you go to a heavier fabric,
it will make the bite just a little bit bigger. And then also 2, if we go to a … it’s a
mixture, I still have blind hem selected. When you go to one of the stretch fabrics,
it will pick the stretch blind hem, it will have a little bit of give as you pull on it
when it’s done. The blind hem stitch is something that my
mom did alteration. She used all the time on her machine and it was … made life so
much easier than doing things by hand.

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