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Posted By: admin
Jul 24, 2014, 10:06 AM
The Midshipman's Hitch creates an adjustable loop at the end of a rope. It is similar to the Tautline Hitch but one important difference makes it superior and that is
Posted By: admin
Jul 22, 2014, 4:06 PM
We've seen a lot of ways to tie a Snell Knot and have three versions here on NetKnots but this one
Posted By: admin
Jul 21, 2014, 3:50 PM
We all need a quick release from time to time and here is another good one, the Highwayman's Hitch. Note: never for human load - too easy to release.
Posted By: admin
Jul 20, 2014, 1:24 PM
The French Whipping consists of a series of half hitches. It is used to help keep the ends of rope from unraveling. Check it out.
Posted By: admin
Jul 18, 2014, 12:39 PM
The Bachmann Knot is a good friction knot that is popular with climbers. It uses a carabiner handle that is used in climbing to ascend fixed ropes. Check it out!
Posted By: admin
Jul 17, 2014, 4:26 PM
The Australian Plait is a great way to make a double line. Check it out as an alternative to the Bimini Twist.
Posted By: admin
Jul 7, 2014, 9:27 AM
With a myriad of fishing knots available (well over 50 on this site alone), it might seem a little daunting getting started in the sport and rigging up to go fishing with some new equipment. Luckily, you can get started and fish successfully with just a couple of knots. We have added a special page devoted to just a few excellent basic fishing knots that are all you need to get started fishing! Please see our new Beginner Fishing Knots page here. Fishing is a wonderful outdoor sport that can bring a lifetime of enjoyment. So rig up and get out there and have fun!
Posted By: admin
Jul 3, 2014, 10:22 AM
There are at least a dozen good ways to coil a rope but rope coil knots seem to be a knot that many folks struggle with. We have selected three good alternatives:
Posted By: admin
Jul 2, 2014, 11:12 AM
Yes indeed we have developed three new sections dedicated to knots for fashion - Necktie Knots, Scarf Knots and Pocket Square Folds (OK, not really a knot, technically a fold).

Disclaimer: Any activity involving rope can be dangerous and may even be life threatening! Knot illustrations contained in this web site are not intended for rock climbing instruction. Many knots are not suitable for the risks involved in climbing. Where failure could cause property damage, injury, or death, seek professional instruction prior to use. Many factors affect knots including: the appropriateness of knots and rope materials used in particular applications, the age, size, and condition of ropes; and the accuracy with which these descriptions have been followed. No responsibility is accepted for incidents arising from the use of this content.