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Organ Size 11 Ball Point Serger Machine Needles - ELx705 - 10/Pack

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$2.75 - $2.95
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Professional brand name needles.

Organ ball point serger overlock needles feature a more rounded tip and prevent cutting of fabric, snagging and large pin holes (good for knits). Machine Make and Model #: Janome Coverstitch 1000CPX. Needle systems: SY2922, ELx705. Available in a variety of sizes. 10 per package.

Features

  • Available in a variety of sizes
  • Serger overlock needles
  • Ball point

Product Specifications

Brand: Organ®
Units: 10/Pack
Size / Dimension: Size 11 Ball
Material: Chrome-Plated Metal
What is the difference between ballpoint and stretch needles?
Anonymous
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The usual explanation of a ballpoint is that is has a slightly rounded tip that allows it to slide between fibers, rather than pierce them, thereby reducing "runs" in the fabric. Stretch needles have a deeper "scarf," an indentation that allows a longer thread loop to form, increasing the chance that it will be caught by the hook of the sewing machine, and that a stitch will be formed successfully on a difficult, stretchy fabric. Both needles are similar in that they are used with stretchy fabrics, however I would use ball points for heavier knits and stretch needles for lighter fabrics, like spandex.
Staff
  • Staff
Have the Schmetz needles changed? Do they now come with a new color coded needle identification system?
Anonymous
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There will now be 2 colored lines. The first will identify the type of needle (Leather, Jean, Regular) the second will tell the size. Remember this is for Schmetz brand only.
Staff
  • Staff
My Singer Serger needs a new needle. It recommends Singer #2022 which you don't carry but when I entered the model 14cg754 , ELx705 needle pack came up. Is this correct? and if so, which size? 11?
Karen K.
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The 2022 needle system is the same as needle system ELx705. The proper needle size to use is dependent on what you're sewing.
Lisa P.
  • Staff
Can you tell me more information about the needle size?
Anonymous
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The size is usually stamped on the needle and can vary depending on the brand of needle. In the 40 and 50s, sizes were standardized to use the metric system to identify the size of needles. The most common sizes are 50, 60, 70, 80, 90 and 100. In other words, it ranges from half a millimeter to a millimeter thick. This is the “higher” number that you see on the packages for needles. The smaller number is the American Equivalent. The best way to find both the needle system and size is to look on the package.
Staff
  • Staff
Can you find a needle system by looking at the needle?
Anonymous
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No, unfortunately, the needle system is different than the size of the needle. Each company will use a different needle system, however some of these systems overlap. For instance: DBx1 and 16x231 are two different needle systems, but are the same exact needle. (MNR162*)
Staff
  • Staff
How do I tell if a needle I ordered is ballpoint or regular?
Anonymous
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The needle system will contain “BP”, “SES”, or “SUK” usually, which will tell you what type of needle they are.
Staff
  • Staff
How can I tell if the machine needles that I bought from you are ballpoint needles?
Anonymous
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On the package of ballpoint needles that we send out, there will be 1 of 3 codes. BP- stands for ballpoint, SES- is light ballpoint (popular), or SUK- is a medium ballpoint.
Staff
  • Staff
When sizing sewing machine needles, how do you know which needle would be thicker and what would be thinner?
Anonymous
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For our sewing machine needles, the higher the number gets, the thicker the needle gets. Thus a size 18 would be larger than a size 14.
Staff
  • Staff
What are some reasons why a new sewing machine needle would break?
Anonymous
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There are a couple of reasons. If the thread being used was too thick for the size of the needle, or if the material that was being sewn was too thick for the needle, the needle could break. Also, if the needle was inserted in to the machine improperly, it could put strain onto the needle and weaken it.
Staff
  • Staff
Why would thread in a sewing machine break at the needle?
Anonymous
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There are a lot of reasons why this may happen. There may be a burr or a rough spot on the machine that the thread is rubbing up against. It could be a bad needle that is causing the thread to break, The needle could be the wrong size for the thread being used, there could be excessive tension on the thread, or the settings on the sewing machine may be incorrect. Also there could be a different finish on the material that they are working with. Typically, if it was the threads fault, it would be due to there not being enough lubricant on the thread, or yarn defects.
Staff
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