We have instructions on beading with flat right angle weave, Tubular right angle weave and increasing or decreasing the right angle weave. Choose the instruction you are looking for or if you new to beading start on the flat right angle weave which is easier to learn.

Right Angle Weave

Right Angle Weave Beading Instruction is the most flexible among the off-loom beading techniques, the tubular right angle weave can be used to cover objects, make bags, baskets and more.

Flat Right Angle Weave Instruction
Two different beading techniques on flat right angle weave is featured here, also check out the tubular right angle weave and how to increase and decrease an right angle weave instruction. This bead weaving technique can be very creative as you can experiment with different combination of bead types and bead numbers.

Tubular Right Angle Weave Instruction
Two different beading techniques on tubular right angle weave is featured here, also check out the flat right angle weave and how to increase and decrease an right angle weave. If you are a beginner of right angle weave try out the flat right angle weave first.

Increasing on Right Angle Weave Instruction
The beading instruction on increasing on right angle weave is featured here, also check out the flat right angle weave, tubular right angle weave and how to decrease an right angle weave. If you are a beginner of right angle weave try out the flat right angle weave first.

Decreasing on Right Angle Weave Instruction
The beading instruction on decreasing on right angle weave is featured here, also check out the flat right angle weave, tubular right angle weave and how to increase an right angle weave. If you are a beginner of right angle weave try out the flat right angle weave first.





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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Right-angle_weave

Right-Angle weave stitch, also known as RAW, is an off-loom bead weaving technique. Beads are stitched together with thread only making right angle turns, hence the name. The result is an almost fabric like piece of beadwork. Right-Angle weave can be woven with either one needle or two.[1] With single needle right-angle weave, the thread path moves in a figure-eight pattern. For double needle right-angle weave, the threads cross each other along the center bead of each stitch as they head in opposite directions. RAW can be formed into flat pieces, tubes, or 3 dimensional figures. There are also variations on the basic stich like cubic right angle weave, or CRAW. Seed beads, fire polished beads and crystal beads are common choices in pieces using right-angle weave. Variations of Right Angle Weave also include PRAW. CRAW is usually worked in sets of four but in PRAW sets can be expanded to 5 +. History - This stitch is said to have originated somewhere in Africa, but examples can be found in beadwork from many cultures, including Philippines, New Guinea and England. Use - Bead artists are known to use right-angle weave stitch to cover forms, such as vases, beads and other objects.



References

Mastering Beadwork

Cypher, Carol (2007). Beading workshop : a comprehensive guide to off-loom techniques. Loveland, CO: Interweave Press. p. 108 ISBN 9781596680135
Are you a new beader seeking solid beading foundations? Or are you an experienced beadworker wanting to refine your skills? Mastering Beadwork is your ultimate resource for beading knowledge-it's a project book plus reference tool wrapped up in one.

Based on years of teaching experience, Carol Cypher presents easy-to-understand instructions with informative sidebars to help anyone master beading techniques. Each of the 13 techniques are explained in detail, then further explored with projects to enhance the beader's skills and confidence. The 63 projects included here-ranging from bracelets, necklaces, rings, and earrings to findings, closures, beaded beads, and other beaded objects-teach a single project or technique but are arranged to build skills at any level. You'll also find suggestions for personalizing and expanding on each project or pattern.

Learn all the basic beading stitches-from peyote, spiral, vertical and horizontal netting, bead crochet, right-angle weave, triangle weave, daisy chain, ladder stitch, ndebele, brick stitch, African helix, and more.

Mastering Beadwork is a classroom in a book, an all-in-one reference guide, and a compendium of beading techniques. It will supplement what you've already learned in beading classes, set you on the first steps to beading confidence, and infuse your work with inspiration.

Creative Bead Weaving

Wells, Carol Wilcox (1996). Creative bead weaving : a contemporary guide to classic off-loom stitches (1st pbk. ed.). Asheville, N.C.: Lark Books. p. 94. ISBN 1579900801
You can weave beads without a loom. Learn a variety of stitches, then apply them in 25+ irresistible projects including earrings, beaded sculptures, necklaces, and baskets. “A bold and innovative book. The variety and quality of work are inspiring in their own right—the diagrams and study of the various techniques are an added bonus.”—Lapidary Journal.