How to Make a ‘Dupe’ Of Your Sewing Thread article What is a duped thread?
What is the definition of duped?
If you have ever seen a dup in a garment shop, you know it means the thread has been made to be too thin or too stiff.
What is also often overlooked is that many garments can be made to appear duped, even if the duped threads are made from the same fabric.
But the real question is, how does a thread actually come into being?
Here are the basics to understanding how a dup is made.
In a nutshell, dup is when the fabric fabric is split into two pieces of the same material.
The pieces of fabric that come into contact with each other are called ‘molds’.
The fabrics can be woven together in a way that will create the two pieces to make the dup.
The first thing to understand is that the fabric has a surface called a ‘fabric weave’.
This is the fabric’s inner fabric, which is then woven into the outer fabric.
The outer fabric has to be a different colour from the inner fabric.
This can be a colour that is different from the colour of the fabric that comes into contact and has a different texture.
It is also called a dup.
For example, if the outer colour is black, then the inner colour of a garment is a dark brown, and the colour on the inside of the garment is red.
This means that the inside colour is a light brown, while the outside colour is not.
When a fabric is woven together, a lot of the pieces are pulled out.
This creates a lot more tension in the fabric, and a little bit of extra stretch that will make the fabric look more ‘dup’ in appearance.
If the fabric is not pulled out all the way, there will still be enough tension to make it look duped.
This is called ‘sewing’.
There are many other different ways to make duped fabric.
If a dup fabric is pulled back, there is a little less tension to pull the pieces apart.
However, when the seams are not pulled all the same, it will look more like a normal dup.
This may sound odd, but it is important to know that the weave of the fabrics is not the same as the weave that comes from the fabric itself.
This could be a single-layer weave or a double-layer.
There are two main types of weaving: a double weave and a single weave.
Double- and single-layered weave fabrics are woven on the same layer, like two sheets of paper.
Single- and double-layering fabrics are more like two woven layers.
When the threads are pulled apart in a single stitch, the two layers of the weave are pulled back.
This makes the fabric seem more duped in appearance, but the layers are pulled closer together.
It makes it more difficult to pull out the threads.
Double and single weave fabrics do not have a seam, but they have a fabric-like ‘tangle’.
The fabric is held in place by a thin strip of fabric called a thread.
When this thread is pulled out, the fabric starts to twist around the edges of the stitches, and this causes the weave to become ‘duplicated’.
This creates the illusion of duping.
A double weave has a seam in the middle of the dup, but only the ends of the double weave are duped out.
Single weave fabrics have a stitch-like seam at the middle and a seam at both ends of their fabric.
A dup fabric that is pulled apart does not have this seam, so the fabric still looks duped and can be sold as a dup as it has a single layer weave.
There is more to duping than the look of a dup The trick is to create the fabric with the right amount of tension.
You need to create enough tension so that the threads of the two fabrics are pulled together to create a single ‘double weave’.
The key to creating the right tension is knowing how to create that ‘double’ of a weave.
You do not need to know how much tension is needed to create it.
You only need to remember to add the right number of stitches.
So, for example, say you want to make two double-woven fabrics.
The fabrics have to be pulled apart.
The tension that you need is then equal to the amount of fabric you need to have to create one dup fabric.
So if you are making one dup, you need three stitches of the wrong colour.
If you are creating two dup fabrics, you can then make two more dups by pulling the two ends of a double woven fabric together.
So the same technique can be used to make up duped fabrics.
This technique is called weaving a double.
In other words, it is weaving a two-layed fabric into a one-lay-and