Jiffy Loo

For Sabrina, because she asked.

I don’t have a lot to say about this style of loom because I haven’t used it much. The fact that it has one more warp and weft strand than the Weave-it intrigues me with its pattern-designing possibilities. My brief experiences with it lead me to the opinion that though not impossible, it’s difficult compared to the Weave-it, to use. Jiffy Loom is certainly worth exploring–so I plan to persevere.

Here is a link to my Zoom Loom video -is a link to my Skipper Loom video -https://youtu.be/P3joTmxWfSU. Knit a scarf in 15 minutes! Introducing a new concept in loom knitting; knit with giant pegs to produce very quick projects. Very simple wrap and hook process to create fun, easy knits. LavvieBot S, The Most Intelligent Litter Box. LavvieBot S is the smartest litter box with IoT functions that automatically cleans your cat’s excrements and refills cat litter from own storage, as well as check the status of your cat in real-time from the App called ‘PurrSong’.

Designed for high performance, this loom folds in a jiffy for storage or transport. Weave in comfort: hook the rear leg on a table edge, clamp it to a table for stand-up weaving, or install the Flip on our Trestle Stand. Warp in a flash with the included warping peg. Fine-toothed nylon ratchets provide precise tension control. We could use the luggable-loo or change inside it comfortably. The fact that it had no floor made it so we didn't get it dirty. There is a elastic strap about 5 feet up on one side (barely visible in one of the photos I posted) works for hanging light-weight clothing, but we mostly used it to hang a small light from.

Acronis true image universal restore iso. First of all, here’s where you can download the Jiffy Loom Instruction Manual. This leaflet is different from the JL project books found here–be sure to also download those PDFs if you want to play around with the JL.


***REMEMBER: Click on a photo to enlarge it. Click the back arrow to return to these instructions.

JL doesn’t number its corners. In fact, nothing is printed on the JL frame. The manual refers to sides A, B, C, and D. Because I speak Weave-it-ese, I’m going to use Weave-it’s corner and side designations (I also call JL’s teeth “pins”).

Start at Cr1–where the slit to secure your yarn resides. This first yarn pass is different from W-it because it starts between pins 1 and 2. From there on, L1 follows this path: wrap two, skip one, for a total of 16 vertical strands. End at Cr2 between the last two pins of the 1-2 edge.

Layer 1 starts at Cr1–where the slit for securing your yarn is. However, the yarn starts up toward Cr3 between pins 1 and 2.

L2 continues like L1–wrap two, skip one–so at Cr 2, wrap the last pin of the 1-2 edge and the first pin of the 2-4 edge. Go across to 1-3 side and wrap pins 1 and 2 of the 1-3 side. Continue wrapping two and skipping one. End at Cr4 with 16 strands.

At Cr 4, you will wrap the last pin of the 1-2 edge and the first pin of the 3-4 edge to begin L3. This layer is a bit tricky–in fact here’s where JL becomes difficult. It does a thing I call “pin sharing.” Pin sharing makes warping a bit confusing, weaving difficult. The printed JL diagram shows the L1 and L3 strands side by side on the shared pin. Yours will likely have L3 on top of L1’s strand. Whenever a strand wraps a pin to go up or to come down, it will be sharing a pin. Once you accept this fact, L3 won’t be so confusing. L3 continues the wrap two, skip one pattern of loom prep. L3 ends at Cr3 with a total of 16 strands.

I changed colors for L3 so its strands would be obviously different from L1’s. I learned the hard way that it’s difficult to distinguish one layer from the other when weaving the beginning and ending rows of the square.

Jiffy Loom Patterns

L4–WEAVING–begins at Cr3. Wrap the yarn around the perimeter of all the pins 5 times–according to the JL manual (I wrapped 5 1/4 times and had plenty left over). Even though there’s a nice empty space there in the corner, that’s not where you insert the needle. Insert the needle between the first two pins. The first row is plain weave, starting Under (we’re on familiar ground here). A funny thing happens at the end of the row–because we have an even number of warp strands (32 as opposed to 31), we will end Over, but JL has you go Under the outside loop. As stated in a previous post–this outer loop is NOT a warp strand. Going Under and Over JL’s outside loops created the entwined loop system we’re familiar with from the Weave-it.

For my sample, I used the pattern included in the JL manual called “Lace Weave Block.”


IMPORTANT NOTICE!!! If you can possibly spare a weaving needle, take it to the opposite end of the loom (1-2 edge) and plain weave it, without any yarn, inserting the needle in the empty space, weaving across to Cr2 and exiting only the tip of the needle between the first two pins of the 2-4 edge (see photo immediately below). Make sure the eye of the needle remains at Cr1. This act flattens out the shared pin strands at that end of the loom, and makes weaving easier. If you don’t do this, Row 16 will be almost impossible to weave (especially if you’re using one color instead of two) and the last few rows before 16 will also be more difficult to weave.

Weaving begun. Threaded needle is shown in R1 position. Unthreaded needle is shown in R16 position–it will remain there throughout the weaving process and will be used to pull the yarn through R16.


R1: P beginning U. Finish U outside loop.
R2: O-1, U-3 across. Finish O outside loop.
R3: Rpt R1
R4: P-3 (beginning O), U-3 across. Last stitch (st) of last U-3 is U outside loop.
Rpt R1-4 (R16 is woven next to the 1-2 edge pins. See third photo below for details on R16.)

Weaving in progress. Threaded needle is in the R2 Rpt position.

As you weave, take care when packing the rows. Keep checking on the pin “combs”–they are apt to dislodge. Also be careful of the combs, they are somewhat fragile. If you get frustrated put the weaving away for a while–take a break and use the user-friendly Weave-it.

Also, pay careful attention to the pattern–it will tell you how to begin and end each row–which helps you keep track of the row you’re on.

The second to last row of the block has to be crammed between two L2 rows that are following the path of least resistance. Though it was a tight fit, I knew from my first experience that having the extra needle in place was infinitely preferable.

Second to last row is scrunched by the presence of the extra needle. It may seem hard to weave, but while tight it’s not very difficult.

Before weaving R16, make sure to make any necessary corrections in the previous rows because you don’t want to have to pull R16 out once it’s been woven with yarn.

When you’ve finished R15, unthread your weaving needle and thread the stationary needle plain woven through R16. Now, instead of a half-blind wrestling match, all you have to do is pull that steadfast needle through. (I can’t describe the miserable struggle I had with my first square when it came to the last row!)

Thread the needle that’s been patiently holding R16’s place and pull it through to finish the square.

Jiffy Loom Instructions

The following photos are for reference, in case you want to check your squares against mine.

Finished square off the loom.

My first two Jiffy Loom patterned squares. R16 at the top of the green one is very messy–it was not possible for me to see what I was trying to do with all the shared pin strands.


  • Warp L1 and L3 in different colors.
  • Wrap 5 – 5 1/4 times for weft length.
  • Insert a spare needle in the last row–eye placed at Cr 1.
  • If you don’t have a Jiffy Loom needle to weave with, weave with the thinnest 6-inch needle you have.
  • Pay attention to the pattern for instructions on beginning and ending rows.
  • Keep checking your pin combs to make sure they stay in place.
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