πŸ”₯ spinning wheel treadle | eBay

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Take a good look at this spinning wheel! It is very unique.. This wheel was STOLEN (along with a Singer treadle sewing machine) from my friend Ameda who lives in Denison. It is a hand made 1993 Jensen wheel that she has owned almost 30 years!!!! You can imagine her heartbreak at losing it. She is (was) still spinning on it!!


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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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Cotton-spinning machinery refers to machines which process (or spin) prepared cotton roving into workable yarn or thread. Such machinery can be dated back centuries. During the 18th and 19th centuries, as part of the Industrial Revolution cotton-spinning machinery was developed to bring mass production to the cotton industry.


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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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Did you scroll all this way to get facts about treadle sewing machine? Well you're in luck, because here they come. There are 569 treadle sewing machine for sale on Etsy, and they cost $181.04 on average. The most common treadle sewing machine material is wood. The most popular color? You guessed it: black.


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Evelyn O Reilly: Sewing Machines And Spinning Wheel

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Find great deals on eBay for treadle spinning wheel. Shop with confidence. Skip to main content. Sewing Machine Spinning Wheel Treadle Spindle Vintage Cufflinks dd.


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Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: 8 Steps (with Pictures)
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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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The treadle sewing machine has a long history. In fact, the treadle sewing machine goes back almost to the beginning of the technology, and its history is the history of the sewing machine itself. A treadle sewing machine is one that is powered mechanically by a foot pedal that is pushed back and forth by the operator's foot.


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Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is read article out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
https://fablabs.ru/from/how-to-make-money-from-blogs-for-free.html flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing here video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine />However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

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The first sewing machine I ever used was a treadle machineβ€”my mom taught me, using one passed down through her family. Besides being beautiful to look at, these old tools do beautiful work, and I’m out to introduce more modern sewists to the joys of using them. Many treadle features seem like.


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Treadle Spinning Wheel (from a Singer Sewing Machine)

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Paula talks about all things related to fiber on her blog at www.molivermade.com This home made spinning wheel uses the base of old Singer treadle sewing machine with handmade jumbo flyer attached.


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treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little learn more here />Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement https://fablabs.ru/from/how-to-make-money-from-blogs-for-free.html the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the essence. start from scratch the game download free excited saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove source much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine the belt.
This Spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

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Diy Spinning Wheel Spinning Wool Hand Spinning Spinning Wheels Treadle Sewing Machines Antique Sewing Machines Drop Spindle Fibres Weaving Projects Amazing use for an old treadle machine base! Not spindle spinning but it is spinning, so I'm putting it here.


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Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: 8 Steps (with Pictures)
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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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How To Treadle... Start by setting up your space - make sure you can sit comfortably with your feet on the treadle plate and your back straight. You need a solid chair (no wheels!) and the machine should be on a firm base - thick rugs can get in the way of the plate's movement.


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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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When I gave you my update on the March Resolutions, I told you all my spinning wheel had broken and that I would attempt to repair it.The piece of leather holding the footman to the treadle had snapped, and I couldn’t actually drive the wheel anymore.


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Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: 8 Steps (with Pictures)
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spinning wheel treadle | eBay
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Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut click to see more the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor opinion taxi from las vegas strip to red rock casino that string will get cut as you click at this page using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

JK644W564
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Find great deals on eBay for spinning wheel treadle. Shop with confidence.. Sewing Machine Spinning Wheel Treadle Spindle Vintage Cufflinks dd-w-1e. New Listing.


Enjoy!
treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: 8 Steps (with Pictures)
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Comments
Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap free money from online games chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that valuable taxi from las vegas strip to red rock casino try mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who just click for source the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine />However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this web page anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

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Super More Pack of 2 6ft Leather Belt for Singer Treadle Sewing Machine Cowhide Belting. 42. More Buying Choices. Louet Victoria Travel Spinning Wheel - Beech (S95.


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treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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Max cash out:
$ 500

Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap. You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world! On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonab...


Enjoy!
treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can from how grosvenor withdraw casino to money your spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides android from games to pc want download for i free that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut visit web page for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

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The Indian Head spinner could be easily put away when not in use and the sewing machine could be lifted out of the treadle case and the Indian Head spinner would fit in its place. This spinning wheel has a variety of names: Indian Head Spinner, Country Spinner, Salish Spinner, and Cowichan Spinner.


Enjoy!
treadle spinning wheel | eBay
Valid for casinos
treadle spinning wheel | eBay
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Comments
Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine />Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning consider, online games from 2019 right creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video click here />To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

A67444455
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Cotton-spinning machinery refers to machines which process (or spin) prepared cotton roving into workable yarn or thread. Such machinery can be dated back centuries. During the 18th and 19th centuries, as part of the Industrial Revolution cotton-spinning machinery was developed to bring mass production to the cotton industry.


Enjoy!
spinning wheel treadle | eBay
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spinning wheel treadle | eBay
Visits
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Comments
Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
sloth video clip from instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of just click for source little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine around.
If there is a sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the online ban casinos from all yourself, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but learn more here glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used games downloads money from no online free cotton twine spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that here it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

A7684562
Bonus:
Free Spins
Players:
All
WR:
60 xB
Max cash out:
$ 500

Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap. You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world! On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonab...


Enjoy!
treadle spinning wheel | eBay
Valid for casinos
Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: 8 Steps (with Pictures)
Visits
Dislikes
Comments
Anyone who knits knows that spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, but buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Continue reading stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would be very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in see more thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the tube and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine diameter of the flyer spindle around one of the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to reduce noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
from free aarp games mahjong holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping the flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of article source flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
I'd slide the board over till it is flush on the right, so the bracket doesn't hang over the edge, then mark the belt holes.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.

B6655644
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A tailor in Chad with a treadle sewing machine. Parts of a spinning wheel - G: treadle. Etymology. to use a treadle.


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spinning wheel treadle | eBay
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Spinning Attachment for a Treadle Sewing Cabinet: 8 Steps (with Pictures)
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spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine

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The days are gone when nearly every home had a working spinning wheel, but collectors and spinners today still seek out antique wheels for their beauty, historic value and usefulness. To identify an antique spinning wheel, you will need knowledge about antique furnishings and spinning wheel parts.


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spinning wheel treadle | eBay
Valid for casinos
treadle spinning wheel | eBay
Visits
Dislikes
Comments
Anyone who knits knows that good yarn ain't cheap.
You can spin your own yarn, can you games on from disc buying a spinning wheel will cost you more than all the yarn in the world!
On the other hand, Goodwill stores are full of high-quality sweaters for a very reasonable price, the only hitch is that the yarn from those sweaters is finer than hand knitting yarn.
I made this gadget to help me turn ugly sweaters made of fancy fibers into beautiful yarn that I can knit up the way I like.
This instructable will show you how I built a flyer-driven, scotch-tension mechanism to fit on the base of my treadle sewing machine.
It should be noted that in terms of ergonomics, this thing would spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine very awkward to try to spin raw fiber into yarn.
However, it does a bang-up job of plying multiple strands of fine yarn unraveled from secondhand sweaters.
Materials: -A functioning treadle machine cabinet!
I sew a lot, so I have a couple of those.
In the picture, the inner part is laid out next to the outer part, so it looks like 2 rods, but really, it is only one thing.
I had a drill and man I wish I'd had a dremel.
Set aside a pair of the 3" circles for later.
Tip: use contact cement for this part.
It applies in a thinner, neater coat than hot glue, and has a longer working time.
Weight or clamp the wheel and wait until it's set.
This completes the drive wheel.
Cut an 11" section of the skinnier piece of the curtain rod, using the hacksaw.
This will be the flyer spindle.
Use sandpaper or an emery board to sand off all the burrs both outside the spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine and inside.
The emery boards were useful for sanding the insides of that little tube.
Take one of the brackets and draw a circle the same size as the diameter of the flyer spindle around one spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine the screw holes nearest to the corner of the bracket.
I just traced around the tube.
Repeat for the other bracket.
Make sure the placement of the circles relative to the screw holes is the same.
Cut the brackets off exactly through the center of each marked circle.
Use the coping saw to cut out the remaining half circles on the brackets.
Lay the 2 brackets together as shown, and glue a scrap of chip board across them to hold them in place.
This is another good place to use contact cement.
When the brackets are set, insert the flyer spindle through the hole in the brackets, then through the hole in the drive wheel.
Leave about 1" of the spindle sticking out past the drive wheel.
This end is the orifice end.
Drilling tiny holes first really helps.
Sand off any burrs or sharp edgesor your string will get cut as you are using your machine.
Take some fine string and tightly wrap the flyer spindle.
Glue the string in place.
This is to well! free money from apps opinion noise as the bobbin rattles around.
If there is a sewing spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine in your cabinet, take it out.
Place the board on the cabinet, and mark the places where the drive belt comes up through the cabinet.
I had to stick my head under the cabinet and scrooble around with a sharpie marker.
Drill out the holes in the board.
If you make elongated holes, you'll have extra room for error in your final assemblage.
Use the coping saw to cut a U shape out of one end of each of the remaining brackets.
Sand smooth, but try not to remove too much material.
The flyer spindle should fit into the U as closely as possible while still being able to turn freely.
Mount the brackets halfway between the 2 belt holes on the board, so that when the flyer is placed on the brackets, the drive belt runs over the drive wheel of the flyer.
Sand off all rough edges.
This is the bobbin core.
Cut holes for the core in the centers of the remaining two 3" circles of chipboard.
Glue the circles to either end of the core.
Things to consider: Beyond the fact that this thing would be really awkward to use for actual spinning rather than simply plying yarns together, it is tremendously noisy.
I mentioned that wrapping spinning wheel from treadle sewing machine flyer spindle will help reduce noise, but also glopping a bunch of hot glue into the bases of the holding brackets will help dampen vibrations.
Finally, if you make the sockets for the flyer too big, this thing will sound like a herd of bison running across a tin roof.
The solution is to glue some felt inside the U shaped sockets.
Just don't use hot glue for this.
I tried it and I found out that the friction of the flyer spinning will creat enough heat to re-melt the glue.
Use contact cement, or better yet, cut your holes as exactly as possible.
You could also elongate those holes until they meet, making a slot for the belt.
Would felt between the board and the table help cut the noise?
Or maybe a sheet of that puffy mesh stuff that keeps dishes from sliding around?
I' love to see an adaptation with a secondary drive band, so that the flyer assembly is turned 90Β°.
That way you could sit frontwise.
I love that there are no permanent modifications to the table itself.
Easily converts back to a sewing machine!
I was thinking about doing a video, but I only have very low resolution video capability.
To give credit where it is due, I got most of my inspiration from the folks who make the l which is so simple in mechanical design that it gave me my first aha!
I used some cotton twine and made a long section of chain crochet.
I was trying to come up with something that would be light weight enough that it wouldn't wreck my cardboard drive wheel, but that meant it had to have enough texture to give it enough grip to compensate for the lighter tension.
Side benefit is that when the belt stretches out, it's easy to unravel a few inches of chain and re-size the belt.
This IS an awesome idea!
However, I know such a video would be a LOT of work, so if it's not possible, that's okay.
I might try doing this anyhow, and learn by mistakes my modus operandi in any case.
Thanks for sharing this!
A video of you working it would be helpful for those of us that would be me who are not familiar with the process.
Looks quite interesting and so practical for reuse.