Using two fullythreaded guide bars

If the front guide bar overlaps only the front needle bed and miss-laps on the back bed, and the back bar overlaps only the back bed and miss-laps on the front bed, two separate single-faced fabrics will be knitted back-to-back.

If the back bar overlaps only the front bed and the front bar overlaps only the back bed, the two separately knitted fabrics will be connected together by the crossing over of their underlaps.

A fabric of double-faced loops, each composed of a warp thread from each guide bar, is produced if both guide bars overlap both beds.

To understand inlay principles on two beds, it is best to consider each bed as a separate machine with its front (fabric draw-off) on the side remote from the hooks. With inlay, the guide bar nearest to the front overlaps and holds in place the inlay

produced by the back guide bar. Thus, for the front bed, the back guide bar can overlap to hold the inlay of the front bar, whilst on the back bed, the front bar can overlap to hold the inlay of the back bar, but not vice-versa (Fig. 29.1c).

A double-faced net structure can be produced with two partly-threaded guide bars making a carefully arranged lapping movement so that every needle in both beds receives at least one overlapped thread at every knitting cycle.

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