Published at Sunday, October 14th 2018. by Dorothea Hubbard in Blanket.
A multiple of color sequences for this particular wrap. It has four color sequences by this point. You should understand the plan pooling process and, if you need help with that, I do have a perfect plan. The idea of doing a multiple color sequence is really simple. What we want to do is instead of working through just one sequence. We will work through as many sequences as necessary for our project in order to do that, we simply work our ma stitches, maintaining the three single crochets in each color of the sequence.
For the number of sequences we want, let me show you an example. As we look down here, you can see that I have already done a number of chains that I know would be the correct length at least long enough to accommodate the number of color sequences. I want now in this particular part, I've already worked through one row and the second row and I'm starting row three. So I'm beginning my shift in this pattern you can see. I have two color sequences. I
started off with this salmon color and so, let's see where we get back to the salmon color all right, it's right here! So there's one and two. So if I were to stop right there, this would be a full width of one color sequence, but for my particular pattern I want to do two, so I would continue on here's the salmon and I work through until I get down to two more salmon colors. Then it's just a matter of working our plan pulling as we know I chain two and I worked my stitches all the way back notice, I'm still only getting three single crochets in each color until the end.
Now I'm here on row three and this very first stitch I did in my chain. One space is also that salmon color, which makes it so that these stitches down here are going to shift in this direction. If I had made that particular stitch, the pink color below if I made it this stitch below my stitches - would actually stack because I don't want them to stack. It's really important that I force that stitch to be that salmon color and it makes these colors shift.
Just as I want you're familiar with plan pooling so none of this is new. What's new is the fact that when I get to the end of my first sequence, I just continue on like I don't even pay attention to the fact that it's the end of a sequence. I just maintain my stitches all the way across this row. Let me show you what I mean, I'm working my ma stitch and I'm making sure that each one of my single crochets are in one color and so, as I work across each color of a sequence, I just need to make sure that each Single crochet of that color is the same.
Color is, is three okay, so I need three of the same color, so I have purple purple purple chain. One doesn't matter what color the chain one is, and I carry on I'm coming up to where this would be. The end of my color sequence - okay and you'll - see here I'm just moving right past it not paying any attention to it. So this would have been the end of my color sequence.
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