decorative pillow cases Clipping and Stitching Corners Correctly sofa pillow covers
One of the common areas of sewing frustration， especially if you're new， is the corner. Those pesky four corners create any square or rectangular item， like the home décor standard： the pillow! In reality， any time you sew two pieces together then turn them right side out， that turned-out seam becomes the cleandecorative pillow cases， finished edge you (and everyone else) will see. The number one goal when sewing a corner is to be precise. You must stop and pivot at the exact point where the seam allowances on the two sides intersect. This precision stitching， when combined with proper trimming of the excess fabric from the seam allowance， will create a beautiful sharp point and smooth edge every time.nursery pillows
Sounds simple， right？ Mostly it is， but there are some techniques about clipping and stitching corners that will help you maintain the best， cleanest shape every time. From curtain panels to pillow edges to accessory details， by following a few simple steps，？you'll never be backed into a corner again!
Everyone's favorite corner is the right or 90？ angle. You'll find them on pillows， panels， placemats... as well as other items that don't necessarily start with a "P"! These corners come in TWO types： inward and outward. The two are sewn in a similar fashion， but clipped differently.
Although most corners in home décor projects are of the right angle variety， others can be more like a point (or acute angle， which means less than 90°). We used these in our Gypsy Romance 3-D Triangle Pillows.
Then there are the obtuse angles， which means more than 180°. We encountered these on the flap of our Fabric Wallet with Zippered Coin Purse.
And you thought you'd never use geometry when you got older!
For pillows， you can adapt the instructions to create a tapered corner that can actually result in more of a square finish. We have a full tutorial on this specialty corner： Quick Tip： How Tapered Corners Make Square Pillows. ？
When you venture into garment sewing， you're likely to see a lot of stitching and clipping of corners on collars and cuffs. The good news is， you'll be ahead of the learning curve thanks to this tutorial.
Our Velvet Border Portfolio Clutch shows a crisp flap for a nice pro finish.
In our examples below， we used a bold red thread so you could see and understand the technique. In actual application， you would select a thread to coordinate with your fabric. In the majority of our photos， we also used our Janome Open Toe Satin Stitch foot so you could clearly see all the stitching. For the majority of corner stitching， a standard pressure foot is the best choice.
Sample Creation and Instructional Outline： Jodi Kelly
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