The French knot is one of a few hitched stitches utilized in surface weaving and delivers a knot like a provincial knot. This stitch has notoriety for being a standout among the most troublesome however is very easy to work once you get its practice. As you practice the knot, again and again, it will turn out to be second nature.
The most effective method to wrap a French knot
Bring your needle up through the texture where you need the knot to put the knot. Fold the string over the texture once for a little knot or twice for a bigger knot. Abstain from wrapping more than twice or you will wind up with an unbalanced knot.
To complete the knot, embed the needle once more into the texture near the opening you left (nearly in a similar gap). Gradually pull the needle and working string through the wrapped circles to finish a French knot. Embedding the needle into a similar gap that the string which comes up frequently results in a tangle that is lost to the posterior of the texture when you pull the string through. Setting the needle near the first gap regardless of whether it's solitary split fiber gives the stitch an extension of texture to remain on.
Needle Placement in French Knots
The strain of the string around the texture ought not to be excessively free or excessively tight. The wrapped string should be cozy against the needle. Be that as it may, the needle ought to have the capacity to slide through the strung circles easily.
Hold the working string tight as you pull the needle and string through, as appeared. Keeping this pressure on the knot makes predictable French knots unfailingly. You may likewise need to have a go at keeping the pressure somewhat looser as you pull the needle through, at that point fix it as whatever is left of the working string goes through.