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Standing Part       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Bight > Standing Part   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
TIMES
RIDING
MIDDLE
COMPLETE
SIMILAR
TEMPORARY KNOT
MARLINESPIKE HITCH
OVERHAND NOOSE
LOOP PASSING
OWN DESCENDING PART
WORKING END BACK
WORKING END LOOP
WORKING PART
OWN STANDING PART
STRAIN
BOTTOM
STEADY
CENTRAL PART
FAST
UNDERNEATH
LOAD
STICK
DRESS
ROD
PUSH
SIDE
FRONT
EYE
SECOND TIME
FORMING
PLACE
TIGHT
SECURE
SECURING
POINT
CROSSING
BRINGING
FIRST
POST
DIRECTION
CLOCKWISE
BENDS
BEND
TOP
ROUND
SLIDE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Standing Part"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. The Standing Part is the end of the rope which is inactive.
  2. The standing part is attached to the tent, and the loop is placed around the stake. (Web site)
  3. The rope's standing part is taken round the spar with a half hitch round itself, and the end is then tucked three or four times round its own part.

Times

  1. Notice in the double sheet or becket bend that the end of the smaller line goes under its standing part both times. (Web site)

Riding

  1. Pass a bight under the standing part and riding turn, instead of using the end itself. (Web site)

Middle

  1. The directional figure-eight knot forms a single, fixed loop in the middle of the rope that lays back along the standing part of the rope (Figure 4-16).
  2. The shape is the same as a bowline made with a double line, but the middle of the bight forms the loop around the standing part. (Web site)

Complete

  1. Now continue as before, taking the end around the back of the standing part and down through the turn to complete the knot.

Similar

  1. The bottom knot is similar to a taut line hitch except that a taut line hitch is doubled back on itself and tied to the standing part of the line.

Temporary Knot

  1. It is a temporary knot unless the eyes are fastened to the standing part of the rope on both ends. (Web site)
  2. It is only a temporary knot unless the eyes are fastened to the standing part on each end.

Marlinespike Hitch

  1. Turn the half-finished knot end for end and make another marlinespike hitch in the other standing part.

Overhand Noose

  1. Form an Overhand noose, or simply tie an overhand knot around the standing part as shown.
  2. If the working end is loaded rather than the standing part, the knot will capsize into an overhand noose. (Web site)

Loop Passing

  1. OVERHAND LOOP - a loop passing over the standing part.
  2. UNDERHAND LOOP - a loop passing under the standing part.

Own Descending Part

  1. Whereas the standard bowline knot loops the working end around the standing part, the Eskimo bowline loops it around its own descending part.

Working End Back

  1. Begin by making a turn around the object, bringing the working end back between the object and the standing part. (Web site)
  2. How to tie: Make a turn around the object and bring the working end back over the standing part.

Working End Loop

  1. Similarities The Bowline has the working end loop around the standing part. (Web site)

Working Part

  1. This ensures that the working part of the line will be farther away from the standing part and thus minimizes the possibility of a jam-up.

Own Standing Part

  1. Step four - Then pass the end of the lighter rope under its own standing part, leaving about 6 inches or more of free rope.
  2. The knot is then gently rearranged and tightened so that the ends emerge from the knot parallel and opposite their own standing part. (Web site)
  3. It will not draw tight under a heavy load and can be untied easily if the ends are seized to their own standing part.

Strain

  1. The knot will take any amount of strain on the standing part but spills the moment the end is pulled. (Web site)

Bottom

  1. Complete. Bring the working end down to the bottom of the knot, below the lowest winding, and pass it under the standing part.

Steady

  1. It will hold against a steady pull on the standing part, especially if a stopper knot like the stevedore's knot or figure eight is put in the end.

Central Part

  1. The Bight – the central part of the rope between the working end and standing part.

Fast

  1. The noose made at the breast of a block, to make fast the standing part of a fall to, is also called a Becket. (Web site)

Underneath

  1. In the eye, the standing part should be underneath. (Web site)

Load

  1. Make a bight in the standing part between the spar and your load. (Web site)
  2. If the load is released and the standing part shaken, the hitch is spilled instantly. (Web site)

Stick

  1. Take the running part alone now, without the standing part, and wrap it over the doubled lines and stick a bight of it through the doubled loop. (Web site)
  2. Tie a figure-eight on the standing part, and stick a bight of the running part through it at the last moment. (Web site)

Dress

  1. Dress by snugging the hitch firmly around the standing part. (Web site)

Rod

  1. Use the rod to snag a bight of the standing part through the loop. (Web site)
  2. While this form may still hold when the standing part is subsequently loaded, it can jam badly against the rod. (Web site)

Push

  1. To finish, push them together and snug them by pulling on the standing part. (Web site)

Side

  1. That is, pass the rod over the near side of the loop, under the standing part and then over the far side of the loop. (Web site)
  2. Tie in a second half-hitch on the standing part on the side away from the object.

Front

  1. Take another bight in the standing part and pass it in front of the rail and through the first bight.

Eye

  1. Then pass the running end behind the standing part and back through the eye to finish the knot.
  2. Then pull the running end parallel to the standing part to capsize the knot and form the eye of the bowline.
  3. Next make a second underhand loop around the standing part, and run the bitter end through this eye. (Web site)

Second Time

  1. Take the end around the standing part a second time and tie another half hitch.

Forming

  1. Pass the working end over the standing part and then under the riding turn and standing part, forming an overhand knot under a riding turn.

Place

  1. Bowline - One Handed Twist Method - Step #1 Grab the end of the rope and place it across the standing part. (Web site)
  2. Place the end in front of the standing part.
  3. Method: Take a turn with a bight beneath the standing part and place it over the post, etc. (Web site)

Tight

  1. Draw everything up tight by pulling first the standing part and then the working end at right-angles to the spar. (Web site)

Secure

  1. The knot is frequently made secure by binding the end with string against the standing part. (Web site)

Securing

  1. A. For securing the standing part of a reef tackle round the goose-neck or any other rope that you wish to jamb. (Web site)
  2. Two turns upon the standing part with the Half hitch beneath and within the loop are sometimes handier for securing at a low point.

Point

  1. At a point to the right of the loop, pass it under the standing part of Line A and over the working end.

Crossing

  1. Pass the end twice around the spa, each turn crossing the standing part.

Bringing

  1. Make an underhand loop, bringing the end around and over the standing part. (Web site)
  2. SHEET BEND Step 1 Taking the thicker line (Line A), form a bight with the working end, bringing it up and alongside its standing part.
  3. Bowline - One Handed Twist Method - Step #2 Rotate your wrist clockwise, hooking the standing part with your thumb and bringing it around in a loop. (Web site)

First

  1. Pass the second of these through the first of these, and tighten by pulling the standing part. (Web site)
  2. Make sure the second turn "tucks" between the first turn and the standing part; that is what gives this version extra grip when made around another rope. (Web site)

Post

  1. Equivalently, it consists of a half-turn around a post followed by a clove hitch of the running end around the standing part. (Web site)
  2. Pass the working end thought a ring or around a post; wrap the end around the standing part and through the loop.
  3. Then make a bight in the rope on the other side of the standing part and drop it over the post. (Web site)

Direction

  1. Everything in between is the "standing part." The simplest maneuver is a change of direction, called a Bight. (Web site)
  2. Bring the working end towards the direction of pull and between the standing part and the object. (Web site)
  3. Taking the last turn in the same direction as the standing part will result in a wrongly tied hitch, although it probably will hold for a short while. (Web site)

Clockwise

  1. Take hold of the loop and move it clockwise, so that it comes up and over both the standing part and working end.
  2. The blood knot has the turns around the standing part both in the same direction either clockwise or counterclockwise. (Web site)

Bends

  1. Trace the various twists, crosses and bends with your eye from the standing part to the working end to see how the knot is constructed.

Bend

  1. Make a loop with one rope and pass other end through and around whole loop and bend it under its own standing part. (Web site)

Top

  1. Make an S-shaped curve in the standing part, with the bottom of the "S" toward the spar and the top of the "S" toward the load. (Web site)
  2. Pass a bight under the standing part, then drop the bight over the top of the post. (Web site)
  3. Pass the running part under this loop (not through it yet) and over the top of the standing part. (Web site)

Round

  1. A magnus hitch has two round turns and one on the other side of the standing part with the end through the bight. (Web site)
  2. Then take a turn round the standing part and push the end back through the eye again (3). (Web site)
  3. CONSTRICTOR KNOT Step 2 Cross the working end over the standing part and take it through another round turn about the object.

Slide

  1. A quick jerk on one end and its standing part (the part leading away from the knot) will "capsize" the knot, making it very easy to slide off. (Web site)
  2. Since the Tautline Hitch is tied to its own standing part, the rope must be able to slide around the object it is secured to for it to be adjustable.

Categories

  1. Bight
  2. Working End
  3. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Society > Security > Rope
  4. Loop
  5. Knot

Related Keywords

    * Arbor * Back * Bight * Bights * Bitter End * Bowline * Bowline Knot * Buntline Hitch * Clove Hitch * Cow Hitch * Diamond Knot * End * Ends * Fig * Form * Free End * Half-Hitch * Half-Hitches * Half-Hitching * Half Hitch * Half Hitches * Hand * Hitch * Knot * Knots * Laying * Line * Long End * Long Part * Loop * Loops * Main Part * Overhand * Overhand Knot * Overhand Loop * Part * Pole * Pulling * Right * Right Hand * Rolling Hitch * Rope * Rope Back * Rope End * Sheet Bend * Shroud * Simple Overhand Knot * Single Hitch * Sliding * Small Loop * Spar * Square Knot * Standing End * Step * Tag End * Taut * Tie * Tree Trunk * Tuck * Twist * Twisting * Tying * Underhand Loop * Way * Working End * Wrapping
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  Short phrases about "Standing Part"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: February 24, 2013.
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