Decrease

A decrease in knitting is a reduction in the number of stitches, usually accomplished by suspending the stitch to be decreased from another existing stitch or by knitting it together with another stitch.

Read more about Decrease:  Methods of Single Decreasing (knitting), Methods of Double Decreasing (knitting), Relation To Binding Off, Role in Fabric Shaping

Other articles related to "decrease, decreases":

Lafutidine - Mechanism of Action - Acid Suppressive Action
... H2 receptors, thereby inhibiting the stimulation of cAMP and a resultant decrease in acid production (antisecretory action) ... Lafutidine also increases plasma somatostatin levels which decreases secretion of gastrin from G cells ... This decrease in gastrin causes inhibition of parietal cells, resulting in decrease in gastric acid secretion ...
Children's Court Of Queensland - Caseload
... This represents a 22.4% decrease in the number of defendants ... There was a 9.8% decrease in the number of juveniles appearing before a Children's Court Judge ... Furthermore, there was an overall decrease of 29.3% in the number of charges brought against juveniles in Queensland in 2005-2006, at 1,771, down from 16,656 in the previous year ...
Long-term Effects Of Benzodiazepines - Symptoms - Effect On Sleep
... use is associated with increased alpha and beta activity, a decrease in K complexes and delta activity ... There is also a decrease in stage 1 NREM, NREM stage 3 and 4 sleep and REM sleep as well as a decrease in REM sleep eye movements ...
Castelnau-d'Auzan - Population
... other communes in rural France the canton has to face an important decrease of population ... In 1999, there were only 4741, which represents a decrease of 20% ... This decrease is still continuing ...
Decrease - Role in Fabric Shaping
... Decreases are useful in shaping the edges of knitted pieces, and also in creating surface curvature in pieces, e.g ...

Famous quotes containing the word decrease:

    The increase in wisdom can be measured precisely by the decrease in bile.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)