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40 viewsSiteAdmin
Sept10_371.jpg
The Big Kid40 viewsRATKINSON
Aug31_034.jpg
39 viewsScouterRob
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39 viewsSiteAdmin
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sheepshank.jpg
Sheepshank39 viewsUsed to temporarily shorten a rope, or isolate a weak portion of rope.RATKINSON
Aug31_028.jpg
38 viewsScouterRob
Aug31_041.jpg
38 viewsScouterRob
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38 viewsSiteAdmin
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38 viewsSiteAdmin
hangmansknot2.jpg
Hangman's Knot38 viewsThis knot needs no definition. It is made with eight or nine turns and not thirteen as is often superstitiously suggested. Apart from its obvious function, it is a useful knot for the end of a lanyard.RATKINSON
sailorshitch.jpg
Sailor's Hitch38 viewsDraws up without working to form a strong, secure hitch that will not jam. It may be used as a way to tie a smaller rope to a very large rope. (The smaller rope should pull left when tied as shown here.) Push a bight through the final tuck to form a Slipped Sailor's Hitch.RATKINSON
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Aug31_054.jpg
36 viewsScouterRob
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ladderlashing1.jpg
Ladderlashing Knot36 viewsLadder lashing allows for a quick and secure method for constructing a ladder or for constructing a decking with evenly space decking pieces. This form of lashing has several advantages over the traditional floor lashing. Less material is required because unlike floor lashing a space can be left between each piece of the decking. Also, each rung is securely lashed in place by several loops of rope in much the same way as a square lashing; with the traditional floor lashing only a single loop of the rope holds each end of the decking in place, therefore if one piece loosens, the entire deck loosens. The ladder lashing has two forms; left and right, each is a mirror image of the other. RATKINSON
snugglehitch.jpg
Snuggle Hitch36 viewsRATKINSON
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35 viewsSiteAdmin
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