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Filed Feb. 5, V1945
3 Sheets-Sheet 2
0di- 3, 1946.
Filed Feb. 3, 1945
3 Sheets-Sheet 3
FIG. 5
Needle 4
Needle 3
Needle 2
Needle 1
LOUIS N. Femsleln
Patented Oct. 8, 1946
Louis N. Feinstein, Brooklyn, N. Y., assignor to
Sam Feinstein, Rebecca Feinstein, and Louis
Feinstein, doing business as Feinstein Knitting
Mills, Inc., New York, N. Y.
Application February 3, 1945, Serial No. 575,954
3 Claims.
This invention relates to a method of manu
facturing a knitted fabric,
Particularly, it is an object of my invention to
arrange the links of a pattern chain in such a
manner so that the machine will automatically
knit a diamond-shaped pattern.
More particularly, I have provided an arrange
(01. 6.6-—86)
such a position that the needles 58 in the bank
slide up and down, but leave sufficient space to
permit the fabric to cast oil. The needle bar 5|
is raised and lowered in the usual manner by the
needle cams 54-—54 which may either be single
or double action cams. Cam-s 54 act through cam
arms 55 which are pivoted at 55 and restricted
lifter rods 5'! on which the needle bar 5| is
mounted, the needle cams '54 are on the main
ment of links for the pattern chain which oper
ates the guide bar to cause the guide bar to make
two separate stitches on the ?rst working needle 10 shaft 58.
I have illustrated a machine showing two guide
and alternatively on the adjacent working needle
bars, one guide bar ‘being numbered 59, and the
and then repeat the operation on the ?rst and
adjacent working needles continually and auto
matically, then causing another guide bar to
make one stitch on the ?rst working needle and
lying in on the second stitch oi the ?rst working
needle then producing one stitch on the adjacent
opposed guide bar being numbered Bil, however,
I do not desire to con?ne myself to the use of
only two guide bars, since the machine can read
ily be adapted to use any number of guide bars.
The guide bars control the yarn for knitting the
fabric. The pattern chains illustrated in Figs.
working needle and lying in the yarn on the sec
3 and 4 control the movements of guide bars 59
ond stitch of the second Working needle, the chain
and 60. Guide bar 59 is controlled by a pattern
then causing the operation to be repeated on the
chain illustrated in Fig. 3, while guide bar 86 is
?rst and second working needles continually and
controlled by the pattern chain illustrated in
automatically, the guide bars being caused to
Fig, 1i. The yarns 5| are fed to the needles
operate simultaneously, interlocking the yarns in
through the guides 62 of the guide bar 59, while
order to form a diamond pattern knitted fabric.
For a fuller understanding of the nature and 25 the yarns 5i to 65 are fed tov the needles through
the guides $2 and 53 respectively of the guide bars
objects of my invention, reference is had to the
59 and 50 respectively; the yarns GI and 64 of}
following detailed description in connection with
which pass between the needles as the guide bars
the accompanying drawings, in which:
are rocked back and forth. While the guides 62
Fig, 1 is an end elevation of a single needle
and 63 are operated independently, guides 62 and
barred knitting machine.
63 are hung on a cradle 54 and passed back and
Fig. 2 is a side elevation of the greatest part
forth between the needles in parallel relation
of the aforesaid knitting machine in connection
ship as a single unit. The guide bars 59 and B0
with a schematic diagram of the guide bar oper
are suspended by two or more hangers 65 through
ating mechanism.
whose lower end a horizontal pin 65, located at
Fig. 3 is an elevation of a group of links of a
the top of the guide bar, slides freely, thus en
pattern chain which controls one bar of the
mechanism, the said chain being enlarged in pro
portion to the diagram of the machine, however,
abling the guide bar to slide longitudinally
through the cradle. The suspension is made firm
by the brackets Bl which are fastened on the ends
the links are pictured smaller than the links of
40 of the guide bar and are slideably suspended on
the actual chain;
the cradle by the rods 68. The cradle 64 is locked
Fig. 4 is an elevation of another group of links
by a slotted arm 69 on one end of the cradle and
in a pattern chain which work in connection with
a vertical connection rod is which is adiusta'bly
the pattern chain shown in Fig. 3, to produce the
fastened to the outer end of the slotted arm. The
pattern of a knitted fabric.
lower end of connecting rod 10 is forked and
‘ Fig. 5 is a diagrammatic view illustrating the
straddles the main shaft 58. Mounted on the
relative position of the threads with relation to
connecting rod ‘iii is a roller ‘H lying in a grooved
the needles of the knitting machine.
cam 12 on the main shaft 58. As the cam 12 re
The main portions of the knitting machine
volves, the connecting rod 10 is raised and low
used for the purposes of illustrating my inven
50 ered and the cradle 64 is rocked back and forth,
tion are shown in Figs. 1 and 2. There is one
the movement being so timed with relation to
straight bank latch, needles 5!) which are mount
the needle bar '5! descends just after the indi
ed on a needle bar 5| in a manner Well-known in
vidual thread guides pass between the needles to
the art. The needle bar is adapted to slide up
the same side of the machine as the needle bar
and down in a needle bed 52 which is rigidly
fastened to the main frame '53 of the machine in 55 5|. The yarns 6| are fed to guide bar 59 from
warped beam 13 which is mounted on a frame 14.
Yarns 64 are fed to guide bar 60 from warped
beam 15 which is mounted on the frame 14.
on needle one and while thread 80 makes stitch 2
on needle one, thread 8| lays in through the
stitch made on needle one by thread 80, (the
stitch on needle one is controlled by the ?rst two
links 0, 2 of Fig. 4, while the lay in stitch is con
trolled by the third and fourth links (I), 0 of the
In the method of knitting my fabrics, the loops
are formed by the guide bars which lap the yarns
around the needles, such lapping being done by
combinations of. the rocking movement herein
Fig. 4), and then thread 8| passes to needle two
before described, and the traverse movement con
making'a stitch on needle two, and while thread
trolled by the pattern chains illustrated in Figs 3
80 makes the second stitch on needle two; thread
and 4. In place of the pattern chains illustrated 10 8| lays in through the stitch made on needle two
in Figs. 3 and 4, it should be understood that the
same movements which are created by the pat
tern chains shown in Figs. 3 and 4 can be dupli
cated by the use of cut wheels, the edges of which
are cut at varying distances from the center to
create the different heights. This is an equiv is
alent for the links of the chains illustrated in
Figs. 3 and 4 which are also of varying height.
In Figs. 3 and 4, I have illustrated the two pat
tern chains consisting of links of different height 20
to control the pattern in my method of knitting
diamond-shaped knitted fabric. The links of the
by thread 80, (the second stitch being controlled
by the ?fth and sixth links-4, 2 of Fig. 4, and
the lay in stitch being controlled by the seventh
and eighth links 4, 4 of Fig. 4).
The fabric heretofore described and the rela
tive heights of the links to create this fabric can
be made by reversing the direction of the threads,
that is, threads that loop around the needles
from right to left can be looped around the needles
from left to right so that in the ?nal appearance
and end result the knitted fabric made by this
method will look exactly the same.
chains are designated by numbers which appear
It should be distinctly understood that one
in the center of the links and designate the rel
skilled in the art can readily rearrange the links
ative height of the links. To form the knitted 25 of the chains shown in Figs. 3 and 4 in order to
fabric, it is necessary to set up the chains with
create the same type of diamond-shaped knitted
such links also known as pattern wheels accord
fabric, however, that does not depart from the
ing to certain formulas. One formula for the
general spirit of the invention since the heights
production of my knitted fabric is represented in
of the links control the direction of the turn
Figs. 3 and 4 as follows: (Fig. 3) chain |_0, 2, 0, 30 around the needle, that is, whether or not the
2, 4, 2, 4, 2; (Fig. 4) chain 2—0, 2, 0, 0, 4, 2, 4, 4.
turn is made from right to left or left to right
The chains illustrated in Figs. 3 and 4 are placed
does not change the character of the fabric.
around drum ‘"5, and these chains automatically
It is therefore understood that various changes
create the knitted fabric of the diamond shaped
and modi?cations may be made without depart
pattern of my creation. This knitted cloth is
ing from the broad aspects of my invention.
knitted with two threads, the ?rst thread being
I claim:
indicated by chain one shown in Fig. 3 of the
1. A warp knitting machine to produce a
above formula, while the second thread is in
knitted fabric of diamond shaped pattern, said
dicated by chain two shown in Fig. 4 of the above
machine comprising two guide bars having uni
formly spaced guides, a. needle bar having uni
It should be understood, of course, that in
formly spaced needles, each guide of said guide
placing the pattern chains shown in Figs. 3 and 4,
bars being adapted to have a yarn threaded
that placing chain two to the left of the drum
therethrough, a pattern drum having two series
or reversing the position of the chains will not
of links thereon, the ?rst series of links compris
alter the character of the fabric knitted.
ing the following pattern: 0, 2, 0, 2, 4, 2, 4, 2 to
In my method of knitting my type of fabric,
control the ?rst guide bar, and the second series
the endv product is characterized by a series of
threads formed into a series of knitted loops by
the action of the links of the chains illustrated
in Figs. 3 and 4, the heights of the links causing
each series of loops having loops extending alter
nately at opposite sides and interlaced with the
threads of parallel series of -loops on both sides
with the second thread being knitted and un
of links comprising the following pattern: 0, 2, 0,
O, 4, 2, 4, 4 to control the second guide bar.
2. A warp knitting machine to produce a knitted
fabric of diamond shaped pattern, said machine
comprising two guide bars having uniformly
spaced guides, a needle bar having uniformly
spaced needles, each guide of said guide bars be
ing adapted to have a yarn threaded there
knitted and interlaced with the loops of each if through, a pattern drum having two series of
series of knitted loops.
In Fig. 5, I have illustrated diagrammatically
the relative position of the threads with relation
the following pattern; 0, 2, 0, 2, 4, 2, 4, 2 to control
to the needles on the machine which are con
comprising the following pattern; 0, 2, 0, 0, 4, 2,
trolled by the heights of the links of the chains
of Figs. 3 and 4.
Referring to Fig. 5 in the manufacture of my
knitted fabric, thread 80 makes two successive
stitches on needle one, (which is controlled by the
0, 4 links 0, 2, 0, 2 shown in Fig. 3), and then
thread 80 passes to needle 2 making two succes
sive stitches on needle two (which is controlled
by the links 5 to 8 inclusive-4, 2, 4, 2—shown in
Fig. 3), and then thread 80 returns to needle
one repeating the same operation, that is, the
remaining eight links repeat the operation as
just described.
Thread 8| follows thread 80 making one stitch
links thereon, the ?rst series of links comprising
the ?rst guide bar; the second series of links
4, 4 to control the second guide bar, said guide
bars and needle bar controlled by cams creating
uniform movement relative to each other.
3. A method of producing a knitted fabric hav
ing diamond shaped openings on, a warp knitting
' machine having two guide bars having uniformly
spaced yarn guides, each guide having a yam
threaded therethrough, and a needle bar having
uniformly spaced needles, the method comprising
repeatedly moving the guide bars according to the
following pattern; 0, 2,0, 2, 4, 2, 4, 2 for the ?rst
guide bar and 0, 2, 0, 0, 4, 2, 4, 4 for the second
guide bar.
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