Which side do I start knitting on?

Is the first row of knitting the right side?

The first row of a knitting pattern is considered the right side, and the second row is considered the wrong side. Since one is an odd number, all of the odd rows are right side facing. The even rows are on the wrong side.

Do you knit left to right or right to left?

Normally we knit from right to left, so when I say “knit backwards” I mean knitting from left to right. Here are two videos that I made looking at this process. The stitches you are going to knit should be on the right handed needle. Insert the Left Hand needle through the back loop of the stitch you want to knit.

Is cast on row right side or wrong side?

You are looking at what is generally considered the “right side” of the cast on. When you turn needle to put it in your left hand in preparation to work the first row, the purl side of the cast on is facing you. It’s usually considered the “wrong side” of the cast on.

Do you cast off on the right or wrong side?

I prefer Casting Off on the Right Side of my work, which is the front side. … You usually end a pattern after knitting the wrong side, or backside, so I’m going to start our Cast Off row on the right side.

INTERESTING:  Is knit for summer?

Is your cast on row your first row?

No, the cast-on row is not counted as an “official” row. The first row is usually counted as the row after the cast on. The first row may be the right side or the wrong side of the knit, the pattern usually specifies that.

What is the right side row in knitting?

The right side of your knitting is the face of the fabric. This is the side that will be on the outside of a garment. The wrong side is the back side of the fabric, and will be on the inside of a garment. When the right side of the fabric is facing you, you’re working on a right side row.

Is casting off Considered a row?

The cast on doesn’t count as a row. But it’s easier to count all the rows in the worked fabric, below the needle, and just not count the loops on the needle. … And that you don’t count your cast on if you’re counting rows.