Step 1: Get to Know About your Machine
The initial phase in setting up your sewing machine is to take a glance at the formalities. There are a few pieces you’ll need to take note of: the wellbeing directions, speedy beginning aide, guidance manual, guarantee information, and registration.
Step 2: Connect to Power
Connecting it to electricity is the next step of setting up the sewing machine.
It’s pretty straightforward to connect your sewing machine to power: Insert the holed plug into the socket on your machine’s side or back. Then connect the electrical outlet to the mains plug. After that, make sure you get power from your sewing machine by switching on the key button. You have control when the light comes on.
If this is your first sewing machine ever, I suggest that you review your instruction manual for information on how to operate your device. Sometimes, turn to the guide if the foot control and the electrical cord are not in one piece.
Might be helpful:
- How to Install Servo Motor on Sewing Machine
- How Mechanical Sewing Machines Work
- How Does a Basic Sewing Machine Work
Step 3: Insert the Needle
The next move in setting up the device is to mount the needle after you have wired the machine to a power source.
There are different sizes of needles. These often differ according to the form of cloth. If you deal with a heavy-weight material and knit directly, a standard point or universal needle is likely to meet the needs for woven fabric small to moderate weights.
If your machine is brand new, the needle may be in the device already. Nonetheless, don’t miss this part. Insert and reinsert the thread so that you learn how to adjust the needle.
Step 4: Attach the Presser Foot
The next step in setting up the sewing machine after you have installed the needle is to learn how to mount the presser foot. Just like the pin, once you attach the presser foot, it’s a good idea to shut off your device.
Chances are you have some unique sewing feet on your sewing machine. Looking at the manual section of accessories, find the foot used for general sewing. It can be called an all-purpose foot, a regular sewing foot, a straight stitch foot, a proper presser foot, or something like that. Most of the other presser feet will have a name describing their purposes, such as a buttonhole foot, zipper foot, and sewing foot button.
The connection of the presser foot may require a lever, a screwdriver, a snap-on, or a combination of all three, depending on the type of machine you have.
So, scan the contents table in the manual and search the section to change the presser foot. Follow the instructions for attaching the presser foot required for general sewing to your machine.