(Condition:New Type:Industrial Sewing Machine )
  • Best leather bag sewing machine
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  • Region:China
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Product Detail
Quick Details
  • Condition:New
  • Type:Industrial Sewing Machine
  • Place Of Origin:Guangdong China (mainland)
  • Brand Name:Disen
  • Model Number:Ds-0302-34
  • Stitch Formation:Lock Stitch
  • Mechanical Configuration:Flat-bed
  • Max. Sewing Speed:2000spm
  • Max. Sewing Thickness:7-13mm
  • Stitch Length:8mm
  • Power:100w
  • Overall Dimensions:580* 260*530 Mm
  • Feed Mechanism:Needle Feed
  • Name:Best Leather Bag Sewing Machine
  • Machine Color:White
  • Needle:Dp*17
  • Certification:Ce
  • Voltage:110v/220v
  • Adaptation Range:Any Country And Region
  • Nw:29kg
  • Warranty:One Year
  • Weight:35kg
hand operated sewing machine
It's suitable for processing leather, leatheroid, sofa and cases
Single needle heavy duty top
   Product Description  

 

Suitable for heavy material, excellent durability, stable fabric feed wile sewing the inflationary and latently movable material of medium-heavy material. Adopt automatic lubrication system to guarantee enough lubrication when machine runs at Iow speed big hook with double thread consumption to decrease bottom thread change frequency and increase sewing efficiency. Roller needle link take-up thread, stable work.It's suitable for processing leather, leatheroid, sofa and cases.

 

Single needle heavy duty top and bottom feed sewing machine

 

1.Synchronizes the feed of upper and lower layers of material by top and bottom feeding mechanism while sewing inflationary materials and latently movable materials of medium and heavy duty weight.

 

2.Decrease bobbin change frequency and improve sewing efficiency by using large rotary hook

 

3.Prolongs service life by adopting automatic ubrcating system.

 

Model NumberML0302
TypeIndustrial Sewing Machine
Stitch FormationLock Stitch
Max. Sewing Speed2000 r.p.m
Max. Sewing Thickness7-13
Stitch Length8
Overall Dimensions580* 260*530 mm
ConditionNew
Stitch Length8mm
Height of Presser Foot7-13 mm
G.W36 kg
N.W32 kg

 

 

   Product Images

Best leather bag sewing machine

Best leather bag sewing machine

Best leather bag sewing machine
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   Product Related Information

 

Stitch formation
Sewing machines can make a great variety of plain or patterned stitches. Ignoring strictly decorative aspects, over three dozen distinct stitch formations are formally recognized by the ISO 4915:1991 standard, involving one to seven separate threads to form the stitch.Plain stitches fall into four general categories: lockstitch, chainstitch, overlock, and coverstitch.

 

Lockstitch
Lockstitch is the familiar stitch performed by most household sewing machines and most industrial "single needle" sewing machines from two threads, one passed through a needle and one coming from a bobbin or shuttle. Each thread stays on the same side of the material being sewn, interlacing with the other thread at each needle hole by means of a bobbin driver. As a result, a lockstitch can be formed anywhere on the material being sewn; it does not need to be near an edge.

 

Chainstitch
Chainstitch was used by early sewing machines and has 2 major drawbacks:
The stitch is not self-locking, and if the thread breaks at any point or isn't tied at both ends, the whole length of stitching comes out. It's also easily ripped out.
The direction of sewing can't be changed much from one stitch to the next, or the stitching process fails.
People soon realized a better stitch was needed, and it was found in the lockstitch. The chainstitch is still used today in clothing manufacture, though due to its major drawback it is generally paired with an overlock stitch along the same seam.

 

Overlock
Overlock, also known as "serging" or "serger stitch", can be formed with one to four threads, one or two needles, and one or two loopers. Overlock sewing machines are usually equipped with knives that trim or create the edge immediately in front of the stitch formation. Household and industrial overlock machines are commonly used for garment seams in knit or stretchy fabrics, for garment seams where the fabric is light enough that the seam does not need to be pressed open, and for protecting edges against raveling. Machines using two to four threads are most common, and frequently one machine can be configured for several varieties of overlock stitch. Overlock machines with five or more threads usually make both a chainstitch with one needle and one looper, and an overlock stitch with the remaining needles and loopers. This combination is known as a "safety stitch". Household overlock machines are widely used.

 

Coverstitch
Coverstitch is formed by two or more needles and one or two loopers. Like lockstitch and chainstitch, coverstitch can be formed anywhere on the material being sewn. One looper manipulates a thread below the material being sewn, forming a bottom cover stitch against the needle threads. An additional looper above the material can form a top cover stitch simultaneously. The needle threads form parallel rows, while the looper threads cross back and forth all the needle rows. Coverstitch is so-called because the grid of crossing needle and looper threads covers raw seam edges, much as the overlock stitch does. It is widely used in garment construction, particularly for attaching trims and flat seaming where the raw edges can be finished in the same operation as forming the seam.

 

 

 

Feed mechanisms

 

Besides the basic motion of needles, loopers and bobbins, the material being sewn must move so that each cycle of needle motion involves a different part of the material. This motion is known as feed, and sewing machines have almost as many ways of feeding material as they do of forming stitches. For general categories, we have: drop feed, needle feed, walking foot, puller, and manual. Often, multiple types of feed are used on the same machine. Besides these general categories, there are also uncommon feed mechanisms used in specific applications like edge joining fur, making seams on caps, and blindstitching.

 

Drop feed
The drop feed mechanism is used by almost all household machines and involves a mechanism below the sewing surface of the machine. When the needle is withdrawn from the material being sewn, a set of "feed dogs" is pushed up through slots in the machine surface, then dragged horizontally past the needle. The dogs are serrated to grip the material, and a "presser foot" is used to keep the material in contact with the dogs. At the end of their horizontal motion, the dogs are lowered again and returned to their original position while the needle makes its next pass through the material. While the needle is in the material, there is no feed action. Almost all household machines and the majority of industrial machines use drop feed. Differential feed is a variation of drop feed with two independent sets of dogs, one before and one after the needle. By changing their relative motions, these sets of dogs can be used to stretch or compress the material in the vicinity of the needle. This is extremely useful when sewing stretchy material, and overlock machines (heavily used for such materials) frequently have differential feed.

 

Needle feed
A needle feed, used only in industrial machines, moves the material while the needle is in the material. In fact, the needle may be the primary feeding force. Some implementations of needle feed rock the axis of needle motion back and forth, while other implementations keep the axis vertical while moving it forward and back. In both cases, there is no feed action while the needle is out of the material. Needle feed is often used in conjunction with a modified drop feed, and is very common on industrial two needle machines. The advantage of needle feed over drop feed is that multiple layers of material, especially slippery material, can not slide with respect to one another, since the needle holds all layers together while the feed action takes place. Household machines do not use needle feed as a general rule.

 

Walking foot
Main article: Walking foot
A walking foot replaces the stationary presser foot with one that moves along with whatever other feed mechanisms the machine already has. As the walking foot moves, it shifts the workpiece along with it.

 

Puller feed
Some factory machines and a few household machines are set up with an auxiliary puller feed, which grips the material being sewn (usually from behind the needles) and pulls it with a force and reliability usually not possible with other types of feed. Puller feeds are seldom built directly into the basic sewing machine. Their action must be synchronized with the needle and feed action built into the machine to avoid damaging the machine. Pullers are also limited to straight seams, or very nearly so. Despite their additional cost and limitations, pulling feeds are very useful when making large heavy items like tents and vehicle covers.

 

Manual feed
A sewing machine for shoemaking and shoe repair
A manual feed is used primarily in freehand embroidery, quilting, and shoe repair. With manual feed, the stitch length and direction is controlled entirely by the motion of the material being sewn. Frequently some form of hoop or stabilizing material is used with fabric to keep the material under proper tension and aid in moving it around. Most household machines can be set for manual feed by disengaging the drop feed dogs. Most industrial machines can not be used for manual feed without actually removing the feed dogs.

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