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SINGER ONE Vintage-Style Computerized Sewing Machine with Extra-Large Sewing Space review
Investing in a sewing machine can be an exciting yet daunting task. If you're just starting out or only intend to sew occasionally, a basic electric model will probably suit your needs. If you intend to sew more often, a more complex computerised model could be worth the investment. A zipper foot, buttonhole foot and possibly a plastic foot for delicate fabrics is a good selection for beginners. Look for a few different stitches: several different lengths of straight stitch, a choice of zigzag stitches and an automatic buttonhole are the bare minimum. Singer, Brother, and Kenmore are long established, well known brands, and Bernina, Husqvarna Viking, and Janome have gained popularity. An independent shop might not have the lowest prices but usually offers lessons, more personalized service, and repairs can often be done in the store, sometimes even on the spot. If you sew frequently or can spend more, an electronic model can be a worthwhile investment. These shift many tedious sewing jobs from your hands to computer chips. A typical machine offers touchpad controls, LED screen, an array of presser feet for challenges such as piping and topstitching, and settings for dozens or even hundreds of stitch types. The machine holds a hoop under its needles and moves the hoop in all four directions as the needle sews. Designs are built into the machine's memory, or purchased on memory cards, CDs, or data sticks or linked from your computer. Often machines let you resize, reposition and mirror designs and sound an alert to let you know when to change colors.
It was our evaluation of the SINGER ONE Vintage-Style Computerized Sewing Machine with Extra-Large Sewing Space.