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Патент USA US2126842

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Aug. 16, 1938.
2,126,842
A. R. TIMER
CROGHETED FILE MATERIAL
Filed June 22, 1937
'
Ahm P" W,m
'
w
INVENTOR.
BY
' AT ORNEK
Patented Aug. 16, 1938
2,126,842
UNlTED STATES PATENT OFFIQE
2,126,842
CROCHETED PILE MATERIAL
Anna R. Timer, Warren, Ohio
Application June 22, 1937, Serial No. 149,624
2 Claims. (01. 66-194)
This invention relates to crocheted material
and the process of making the same.
The principal object of this invention‘ is the
provision of crocheted pile material having for a
base a simple web and having formed thereon a
plurality of loops forming the pile.
A further object of this invention is the pro
vision of a crocheted pile material so formed as
to be non-raveling at either its edges or at any
10 break that might occur in the material.
A further object of the invention is the provi—
sion of a crocheted pile material which, due to
the above mentioned qualities, is especially adapt
able for coats, sweaters, and other similar arti
15 cles of wearing apparel, and the formation of toys
such as toy animals and the like.
A still further object is the provision of a
process of making the crocheted pile material as
20
described herein,
With the foregoing and other objects in view
which will appear as the description proceeds,
the invention resides in the combination and
arrangement of parts and in the details of con
struction hereinafter described and claimed, it
25 being understood that changes in the precise em
bodiment of the invention herein disclosed, can
be made within the scope of what ‘is claimed,
Without departing from the spirit of the invention.
The invention is illustrated in the accompany
30 ing drawing, wherein:—
Figure 1 is a view of the ?nished side of the
material showing the loops forming the pile
thereon.
Figure 2 is a side elevation of the same ma
35 terial showing the web and the loops formed
thereon.
Figure 3 is a greatly enlarged detail view of the
formation of the crocheted material, this View
showing a section of web and two loops formed
40
thereon,
By referring to the drawing it will be seen that
I have provided a crocheted pile material com
prising a web I having a plurality of loops 2. By
referring to Figure 1 it will be seen that the com
45 pleted material, when viewed from the front
shows only a number of loops of yarn 2, the web
I being completely covered thereby.
By referring to Figure 3 of the drawing it will
be seen that a greatly enlarged detail view of the
crocheted material has been shown with the vari
ous parts purposely shown loosely tied so that
the actual formation of the material is apparent.
It will be seen that the material is formed by
?rst crocheting a section of simple chain stitch
55 3, this chain stitch being started at a point 4.
The width of the material being made is deter
mined by the length of chain ?rst formed.
After’ a su?icient length of the chain stitch
has been crocheted, the thread is wrapped over
the crochet needle and the needle is inserted in 5
the fourth chain stitch from the needle, as indi
cated at numeral 5, and the thread is drawn
through this chain stitch, thereby forming three
loops on the needle; namely, the last loop of the
chain, the one speci?ed as being wrapped over 10
the hook, and the one formed by drawing the
yarn through the chain at point 5. A ?nger is
then placed over the yarn to form the loop and
the thread is drawn through the ?rst two loops
on the needle. As the yarn drawn through these
first two loops forms ‘a loop there are still two
loops on the needle. The thread is then thrown
over the needle and drawn through the remain
ing two loops. This process forms one portion
of the web and one loop shown in Figure 3. This 20
is continued the length of the chain 3, at which
time the yarn is broken and knotted.
Succeeding rows are formed similarly with the
exception that the needle is inserted in the upper
edge row 6 of the crochet instead of the original
chain 3. In the event that a circular section of
material is desired, the crochet is formed continu
ously without breaking off the yarn at the end of
the row.
To insure the accurate formation of a circular 0
section of material, it is necessary at intervals to
put two loops 2 in one of the stitches of the upper
edge row 5. A practical example of this would
be-one loop in each of two succeeding stitches
of the row 6 and two loops in the third stitch, co 5
and continuing in that manner. The added loops
serve to ?ll out the pile of the material without
the addition of extra webs for their support.
It will be seen that the crocheted pile material
herein described forms a series of interlocking 40
webs and loop portions resulting in a substantial
non-fraying crocheted material.
What I claim is:—
1. A crocheted pile material comprising a web
and pile elements consisting of moderate length
loops crocheted along with the web, the said web
and pile elements being formed by crocheting a
length of chain stitch, the thread then being
wrapped over the needle and inserted in the fourth
chain stitch back from the needle, the thread be
0
ing then drawn through this chain stitch, there
by forming three loops on the needle, a loop of
the thread then being wrapped around the ?nger
and the said thread drawn through the ?rst two
loops on the needle and then through the remain 55
2
2,126,842
ing two loops, thus forming one portion of the
three loops on the needle, a loop of the thread
web and one loop.
then being wrapped around the ?nger and the
2. A crocheted pile material comprising a
crocheted base web of yarn, and pile elements
consisting of moderate length loops crocheted
along with the base web, said web and pile ele
ments being formed by crocheting a length of
chain stitch, the thread then being wrapped over
the needle and inserted in the fourth chain stitch
10 back from the needle, the thread being then
drawn through this chain stitch, thereby forming
said thread drawn through the ?rst two loops on
the needle and then through the remaining two
loops, thus forming one portion of the web and
one loop, continued similar portions forming a
single row, and continued rows formed in the
same manner upon the top edge of the preceding
row.
ANNA R. TIMER.
10'
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