knitted vs knit

knitted knit

Definitions

  • 1) Made by knitting, or resembling in texture something made by knitting.
  • 2) made by intertwining threads in a series of connected loops rather than by weaving
  • 3) Simple past of knit.
  • 4) Past participle of knit

Definitions

  • 1) A fabric or garment made by knitting.
  • 2) The way in which a fabric has been knit.
  • 3) Union knitting; texture.
  • 4) a fabric made by knitting
  • 5) needlework created by interlacing yarn in a series of connected loops using straight eyeless needles or by machine
  • 6) a basic knitting stitch
  • 7) Union by knitting; knitted texture.
  • 8) Style or stitch of knitting; character of the work produced by knitting.
  • 9) In mining, a small particle of lead ore: commonly in the plural. Also nit, nitting.
  • 10) intransitive To grow together.
  • 11) intransitive To become closely and firmly joined; become compact(ed).
  • 12) transitive and (intransitive) To turn thread or yarn into a piece of fabric by forming loops that are pulled through each other. This can be done by hand with needles or by machine.
  • 13) intransitive To grow together.
  • 14) figuratively (transitive) To join closely and firmly together.
  • 15) transitive To combine from various elements.
  • 16) figuratively (transitive) To join closely and firmly together.
  • 17) transitive and (intransitive) To turn thread or yarn into a piece of fabric by forming loops that are pulled through each other. This can be done by hand with needles or by machine.
  • 18) intransitive To heal (of bones) following a fracture.
  • 19) intransitive To become closely and firmly joined; become compact(ed).
  • 20) intransitive To heal (of bones) following a fracture.
  • 21) transitive To combine from various elements.
  • 22) make (textiles) by knitting
  • 23) to gather something into small wrinkles or folds
  • 24) tie or link together
  • 25) To tie together; tie with a knot; fasten by tying; join by making into or as into a knot or knots.
  • 26) To make a textile fabric by interlooping yarn or thread by means of needles, etc.; make knitted work.
  • 27) To unite closely; grow together: as, broken bones will in time knit and become sound.
  • 28) Hence To join the parts or ingredients of; put together; compound.
  • 29) To contract into folds or wrinkles: in the phrase to knit the brow or brows.
  • 30) To form as if by knotting or weaving; put together; join closely; bring into intimate union.
  • 31) To weave by looping or knotting a continuous thread; form by working up yarn or thread with knitting-needles (see knitting-needle) into a fabric held together by a series of knots or interloopings: as, to knit stockings.
  • 32) To become securely joined or mended together closely, as a fractured bone.
  • 33) To draw (the brows) together in wrinkles; furrow.
  • 34) To form (yarn or thread) into fabric by intertwining.
  • 35) To make a fabric or garment by knitting.
  • 36) To join closely; unite securely.
  • 37) To come together in wrinkles or furrows, as the brows.
  • 38) To make (a fabric or garment) by intertwining yarn or thread in a series of connected loops either by hand, with knitting needles, or on a machine.
  • 39) To be united closely; to grow together.
  • 40) [Obs.] to wind up; to conclude; to come to a close.
  • 41) [Obs.] to wind up; to conclude; to come to a close.
  • 42) To form a fabric by interlacing yarn or thread; to weave by making knots or loops.
  • 43) To unite closely; to connect; to engage.
  • 44) To form into a knot, or into knots; to tie together, as cord; to fasten by tying.
  • 45) To form, as a textile fabric, by the interlacing of yarn or thread in a series of connected loops, by means of needles, either by hand or by machinery.
  • 46) To join; to cause to grow together.
  • 47) To draw together; to contract into wrinkles.

Examples

  • 1) She gave him a pair of knitted house boots to wear over his cold feet.
  • 2) Her work includes giant pieces you can crawl into and a knitted installation.
  • 3) We received 20,000 lovingly knitted hats.
  • 4) I'll also lay out his knitted blanket which has his name on.
  • 5) A knitted dress with knee boots (and some knee-high cashmere socks hidden underneath) is also a good option.
  • 6) They swam in knitted costumes and won silver, doing four lengths in a stately five minutes.
  • 7) Then take the 6 selvedge stitches on the right hand of one part on a separate needle; take the grey wool, and work on these stitches 13 rows backwards and forwards; the first row is knitted; it is worked on the right side of the work; in this, and in every following _knitted_ row, knit the last stitch together with the next stitch of the next violet part.
  • 8) It was a dancing fire drying a pair of wool mittens with her name knitted into them—or a big mug of hot cocoa with a huge glob of whipped cream on top.
  • 9) Maybe you had better swatch just a little, to be sure the yarn goes with the jabot fabric once it's in knitted form (light is caught differently), before beginning to knit the actual lace.
  • 10) I was thinking about their Tulip jacket which I have coveted ever since Franklin knitted it for his niece.
  • 11) What could be better than Sean Connery in knitted underwear with suspenders and thigh high boots?
  • 12) Nito-onna: Japanese for a woman so dedicated to her career that she has no time to iron blouses and so resorts to dressing only in knitted tops.
  • 13) I'm looking forward to many more adventures in knitted topology.

Examples

  • 1) It seemed as if they were knit together by an invisible force.
  • 2) Globally competitive firms knit together national competitive advantages to make things in the most cost-effective locations.
  • 3) And no one exemplifies it better than the little, scuttling figure who knits it all together in the centre of the pitch.
  • 4) A little wool, a couple of knitting needles and a bit of time and lives can be changed.
  • 5) Their plight - and many more like them - has inspired you to pick up your knitting needles in droves.
  • 6) Throw on your chunky knit, switch on the kettle and enter TV season in style.
  • 7) The strap is long enough to wear over a coat or a chunky knit, but you carry it close to your body, tucked discreetly under your arm.
  • 8) You can now put those knitting needles down as we have drawn the campaign to a close.
  • 9) Wrap up for the season in layers of chiffon and chunky knits.
  • 10) The story strands past and present are knitted together in a satisfyingly coherent manner.
  • 11) We are a very closely knit family and that meant the world to me.
  • 12) Maybe also the navy knit jacket with military detail.
  • 13) To make hot pants work you need a pair of legs and not two knitting needles.
  • 14) Try this trick by adding a contrasting polo neck under a chunky knit.
  • 15) That sense of fading glory is one of the themes that knits the stories together.
  • 16) They felt like a closely knit team.
  • 17) Get this knitting needle in a wig out of our sight!
  • 18) All of whom argue that the average bloke knows as much about his health as he does about knitting patterns.
  • 19) It's an extremely robust plant that knits tightly together.
  • 20) It's like trying to hold a lump of jelly with knitting wool.
  • 21) The other good thing about spring knits is they don't take up much space.
  • 22) It's a gossipy world that is quite tightly knit.
  • 23) Team with silver shoes, jeans and a navy knit for day.
  • 24) It's like a coil of silk with knitting wool and big sparkly gold frilly bits.
  • 25) It pretended it was all about knitting, but really it was about puns.
  • 26) He tells me that it will be a year or 18 months before the bone knits round the metal pin.
  • 27) All the women at present were busy knitting woollen garments; some were learners and did their work slowly and painstakingly.
  • 28) People get so stuck on semantics, using the term knit graffiti is a sarcastic or fun play on words but looking at how graffiti is evolving beyond just a scratched painted image, why can’t yarnbombing be called graffiti, just as light can be called light graffiti etc.
  • 29) After making your gift, e-mail her at [email protected] ca with your name and e-mail address, and she will register you to win knit-related prizes.
  • 30) But I don't know if 'closely-knit' is always such a good thing.
  • 31) My favorite time to knit is when on long plane flights, during movies or as a passenger in a car.
  • 32) The "new mechanism for political agreements" is intended to promote the unity of the states of Latin America and the Caribbean and in the long term knit the countries together into a formal union, the final communique indicated.
  • 33) I’ve now re-mastered – can again knit without reference to the chart – rows 1, 14, 17 and 20.
  • 34) The first pattern row is plain knit – Advance to Go – and I’ve done that.
  • 35) ‘Members of the cooperative spin and dye wool, knit sweaters, and also make ceramic crafts.’
  • 36) ‘In the evenings, my mother read to us, and we knitted socks and sweaters for my dad in the army, and listened to the radio.’
  • 37) ‘In her spare time, she knitted socks and jumpers.’
  • 38) ‘She wore a white knitted sweater with a matching skirt.’
  • 39) ‘In the blistering heat, and in true family tradition, I was dressed in corduroys and a heavy knitted sweater.’
  • 40) ‘I'm also knitting a sweater for a friend's new baby.’
  • 41) ‘She passed by the living room, where his mother was sitting in a rocking chair, knitting a sweater.’
  • 42) ‘Aunt Christina sat beside him knitting a primrose-coloured jumper for me.’
  • 43) ‘I'm also spending this weekend trying to finish knitting a baby sweater.’
  • 44) ‘After breakfast, Rema sat in the living room to finish knitting a sweater for Maria.’
  • 45) ‘I came across her in the sitting room avidly reading a magazine while knitting a scarf for the hospice shop.’
  • 46) ‘Today she was wearing one of her muddy brown, knitted sweaters, flared bellbottoms, and those fancy Birkenstock sandals.’
  • 47) ‘I've knitted a scarf for Jr, and now I'm making one for me.’
  • 48) ‘My grandmother annually knits sweaters for all the grandchildren.’
  • 49) ‘All jumpers, cardigans and socks were knitted by hand.’
  • 50) ‘My grandmother knit it for my Dad when he went off to university.’
  • 51) ‘Over that, she had a blue sweater that her grandmother had knitted for her.’
  • 52) ‘Tonight I was finishing up a hat I had knitted for my niece.’
  • 53) ‘My granny knitted that scarf for me when I went to high school and it meant a lot to me.’
  • 54) ‘When we were kids, my Aunt Joan knitted Christmas stockings for everybody in the family.’
  • 55) ‘At last I could knit a few rows, enjoy the process and then set down the needles.’
  • 56) ‘The first thing we knitted was a kettle holder by casting on 20 stitches and knitting each row plain until it became a square.’
  • 57) ‘After I knit about five rows, I saw my stitches were off and the pattern didn't look right.’
  • 58) ‘As if to affirm this truth, she rapidly knitted five more rows in one minute flat.’
  • 59) ‘It's infuriating to knit 160 stitches and then find you have 12 stitches to go to finish the row and about 2 inches of yarn left.’
  • 60) ‘Frowning in irritation, she picked up the lost stitch and started over, muttering darkly under her breath as she did so. ‘Purl one, knit one, purl one.’’
  • 61) ‘We are very fortunate to have a group of staff who knit together as a team and excel in what they do.’
  • 62) ‘Europe, viciously divided against itself for centuries, has knit together into a democratic and civil society.’
  • 63) ‘Small-leaved plants that tolerate close clipping will quickly knit together to form a seamless hedge.’
  • 64) ‘It was clear he was going to be fit for the Olympics, but he was worried about how the team would knit together.’
  • 65) ‘The problem is that the show doesn't knit together.’
  • 66) ‘And, in attempting to knit together the play's domestic and political strands, Mitchell overloads the final scene.’
  • 67) ‘He said it was very heartening to see such a closely knit family.’
  • 68) ‘After all, electronic communication is the fastest way to knit together an operation that has spread to 30 locations around the world.’
  • 69) ‘Yet more often than not, efforts to knit together national economies fall victim to obstructionism.’
  • 70) ‘Traditional Thai families are closely knit, often incorporating servants and employees.’
  • 71) ‘Many houses have large kitchens in which closely knit Belgian families can gather.’
  • 72) ‘These men were knit together by the personal bond they each had with their king or chieftain.’
  • 73) ‘The family system is so closely knit here that there is simply no room for any one member of the family to be discarded.’
  • 74) ‘This is a very difficult situation for Michael and for his family, but in some sense, it's made him and his family stronger, and even more closely knit.’
  • 75) ‘Increasingly the county was knit together by improvements in transport.’
  • 76) ‘The closely knit community has rallied round to help the MacDonald family as they rebuild their lives.’
  • 77) ‘The book consists of disparate material roughly knitted together.’
  • 78) ‘He says that his account is knitted together from eye-witness evidence at the trial.’
  • 79) ‘This idea enabled the two theories to be knitted together, and the differing concepts they embodied to be brought into a working relationship.’
  • 80) ‘And we've been a close knit trio every since.’
  • 81) ‘He was taken to York District Hospital, where surgeons operated the next day, inserting a pin in the tibia to help knit the bones together.’
  • 82) ‘He went for a final scan and it was all clear and the bone has knitted perfectly.’
  • 83) ‘For the first 12 weeks I lay in bed at home in a morphine-induced haze as my bones slowly knitted.’
  • 84) ‘When he was later transferred to the government hospital at his parents' request, the doctors found that his bones had knitted in the wrong way and could not be corrected.’
  • 85) ‘The bone knitted back together and the flesh and muscle followed.’
  • 86) ‘My physician had not put my arm in a cast, so any movement was quite painful until the bones knitted.’
  • 87) ‘At least four of those weeks will require that arm being splinted while the bone knits back together.’
  • 88) ‘Broken bones knit, wounds heal often without scarring or permanent disability and those that do scar, although unsightly, leave less of a mark than scars on the mind.’
  • 89) ‘Bruises fade, cuts heal, bones knit; the trick is staying alive long enough for it to happen.’
  • 90) ‘Some fractured bones do not knit back together well and this can lead to a slow recovery, with surgery needed to help the bones to unite.’
  • 91) ‘The bones had started to knit long before she'd been brought into the hospital.’
  • 92) ‘This may be necessary where the broken ends of bone cannot easily be brought back together or kept close enough to allow them to knit together.’
  • 93) ‘Janice frowned and knitted her eyebrows together.’
  • 94) ‘She frowned and knitted her eyebrows in frustration.’
  • 95) ‘Joel's brown eyebrows were knitted in a small frown.’
  • 96) ‘Her eyebrows were knitted together in concentration, as if trying to remember something.’
  • 97) ‘Her perfectly plucked eyebrows were knit together in a frown.’
  • 98) ‘Eric knitted his eyebrows together and frowned.’
  • 99) ‘The waiter knitted his bushy eyebrows together and cocked his head slightly.’
  • 100) ‘He knitted his eyebrows in obvious bewilderment.’
  • 101) ‘Joey knitted his eyebrows, not knowing what she meant.’
  • 102) ‘Ben knitted his eyebrows and pursed his lips, clearly revealing his concern.’
  • 103) ‘She knit her eyebrows together and set her finger on her chin.’
  • 104) ‘He knitted his eye brows in frustration and turned to glare at Faye.’
  • 105) ‘His brows were knitted into a deep frown; his hands clutched at his stomach.’
  • 106) ‘Her eyebrows were knitted together, and her lips trembled.’
  • 107) ‘His eyebrows were knitted together in what looked like a hint of frustration.’
  • 108) ‘I knitted my brow, a bit confused as to the direction this conversation was taking.’
  • 109) ‘Dinah shook her head, knitting her brows together.’
  • 110) ‘She looked up at him, confusion knitting her brows.’
  • 111) ‘I set the photo on the desk and stared at it, knitting my brow.’
  • 112) ‘She knitted her brow, then took another look at the stitches.’
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