How do you Serge on a curve?

How do you Serge on a curve?

How do you Serge on a curve?

For your serve to curve, you must make the ball spin by using the correct grip. Tennis professional Nick Bollettieri recommends using the Continental grip. This grip is sometimes referred to as a chopper or hammer grip because you hold the racket as if you were going to chop wood or hammer in a nail.

How do you Serge around a circle?

When you are serging in the round, lift the presser foot and slide your fabric underneath just as you would with a sewing machine. Basically, start in the middle of the circle. Line up the edge of the fabric with the edge of the presser foot. Work your way all around your circle (or hem).

What is the difference between Serging and overlocking?

A serger and an overlocker are different names for the same machine. Americans generally refer to these as sergers, and nearly everyone else refers to them as overlockers. A serger performs an overlocking stitch, which is really more like knitting than sewing.

Can you Serge edges with a regular sewing machine?

Ideally, you’d have a serger for that, but sergers are expensive, specialized sewing machines, and you might not be able to get one right away. Instead, you could use an overlock foot with your sewing machine to give your pieces a faux-serged finish.

Can a regular sewing machine do Serging?

Do all Sergers do a coverstitch?

There are machines that do both, and they’re usually called a combo machine, meaning a combination of a serger and a coverstitch. However, many sewers prefer to have two separate machines.

What can I use if I don’t have a serger?

If you don’t have a serger, zig-zag stitch is a commonly used seam finish, particularly for thick or bulky fabrics. It is best for medium to heavy fabrics.

What can I do instead of Serging?

The 6 best seam finishes when you don’t have a serger are:

  • Zig-Zag.
  • French Seam.
  • Turned Under Edges.
  • Overedge Stitch.
  • Pinking.
  • Bias Bound Edges.