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2

Slip knot It's undoubtably a slip knot that's been tied off with a half hitch. some of the knots look different because some are tied off right-handed while others are left-handed. Compare the image below to the second image in the question: I think I even know why that knot was used in that display case too. Whoever made that display and tied the knot ...


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They are examples of a round turn and two half hitches. Sometimes known as an anchor hitch or a fisherman's hitch. http://www.animatedknots.com/roundturn/index.php?Categ=boating A Useful Boating Knot: A Round Turn and Two (or more) Half Hitches (ABOK # 1720, p 296) is useful for attaching a mooring line to a dock post or ring although probably less ...


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I think you did just fine. Key factors: You want the leather to be non flat, so the stone sits in in one place. This will get you far more consistent throws. You have in essence created the pocket by making the rim with the line. I think the common way is just to tie the line to the pocket material. You can make a better pocket by getting the leather ...


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The Blake's Hitch tied with with a bight should work okay as well. It is a tree climbing/friction/sliding knot very similar to a prussik or klemheist but without needing a loop for its structure. Tying it with a bight end and either 3 or 4 wraps (of a bight will create either 6 or 8 actual wraps) will allow the rope to grip the pole. Most people will put ...


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You could do two half hitches using a bight in the cord. In fact, I would expect many (most?) hitches to work well using a bight. I do this frequently when hanging a ridge line for my tarps using an overly-long cord and it holds well.


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For what purposes? For 'general' purpose, you should be able to get by just fine by making a bight in your line, then tying any knot you'd normally use in your situation using the bight as your line. This is known as tying a knot 'in the bight'. For example, the classic bowline could be used with the rope doubled up (aka; a double bowline), as can two half ...



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