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airline ticket jacket sewuseful-Breitex-img

airline ticket jacket (sewuseful)

by:Breitex      2020-06-17
This travel document holder can protect your ticket, identity document and other travel documents.
A clear front allows you to see the boarding pass information.
Your ID card is in the front pocket, making it easy for airport security personnel to check against your boarding pass.
No longer fumbling with separate documents and carry around
Luggage on security line
The interior pocket provides space for hotels, car hire and travel credit cards.
When you meet a potential customer or employee during your trip, you can also put your business card here in order to access it at any time.
There is a secret pocket for travel receipts, cash and other documents.
Unlike the thin paper jacket provided by the airline, this jacket is made of durable nylon, vinyl and comes with an internal reinforcement to prevent a crumpled ticket root at the gate.
This jacket is easy to fit in the back pocket or coat pocket for easy access.
A clear front allows you to easily view flight information and seat assignments without having to pick up tickets from a safe location.
You need the following materials for this project :-
Durable fabric 1/4 yards-
1/4 size clear vinyl-
3/4 binding tape 2 yards-4\" x 8.
The following tools are required for this project :-Ruler-
Pencil-fabric markingFelt tip mark
Scissors or rotary knivesSewing machine (
Double needle is the best binding tape)-(Recommended)
Sewing machine binder-(Recommended)
Hot knife and cutting surface for finishing binding tape-(Optional)
1 \"circle of scrapbook shop-(Optional)
Ballpoint pen for note materials and tools can be obtained from ParaGear :-
Fabric: 500 dan black Cordura Item w93 45-
W98 50-binding tape
Medium Weight vinyl from WalMart-
3/4 \"binder for binding tape item s74 60-
A heat knife is a wood burning tool similar to this, purchased at Walmart
The MartThese template will make it easier to mark your fabric and vinyl materials.
You can use these templates to make the most of your fabric. 1)Back cover: 4. 5\" x 9. 25\"2)
Inner pocket: 3. 5\" x 8. 25\"/5\" (
See the oblique figure)3)
Outer ID pocket: 3. 5\" x 2. 75\"4)
Credit card pocket: 2. 5\" x 4.
5 \"I made these templates with an empty Diet Coke box. On the 3)
Outer ID pocket template, mark (but do not cut)a semi-
The circle set by 0 is closed. 25\".
This provides access to the ID.
The offset is because one side of this pocket will be covered with bound tape. (
If the template is not made, please refer to the size of the previous step. )From the fabricthree (3)
Back cover (template 1)From the vinyl-one (1)
Back cover (template 1)-one (1)
Inside Pocket (template 2)-one (1)
Outside ID pocket (template 3)-two (2)
Credit card pocket (template 4)
From hard cardboardone (1)
Rectangle 4 \"x 8.
5 \"put half in a circle
Circle around the ID pocket from the outside.
It\'s not necessarily a half. circle.
Try different cutting depths to determine the cutting depth that best suits you.
Note: the width of template 1 and template 4 is the same.
The width of template 2 and template 3 is the same. Trim a 4.
5 \"strips from vinyl and all pieces can be trimmed from this one.
If you want to make more than one jacket, cut one.
5 \"and 3 others. 5\".
Cut off the required pieces from these straps. (
Vinyl on black fabric is hard to see.
Refer to the introduction and see the comparison of the cards in the pocket. )-
Start with the fabric back cover and two internal credit card pockets. -
Place a vinyl pocket along the bottom of the lid-
Top of sewn vinyl-
Fold the vinyl to form an intermediate pocket-
Sew the left side of the pocket and fix it in place --
Place a second vinyl pocket along the bottom of the lid-
Left stitch-
Stitch through the bottom to secure vinyl, fold the first vinyl, form an intermediate pocket, and place the stitching inside the pocket.
It also prevents the edge interference of the middle pocket from taking things out of the bottom pocket.
The right edge does not have to be smooth.
It will be trimmed later.
This step will prepare the shell for the jacket. -
Clip the vinyl cover between the remaining fabric cover
Stitch along the right side of the sandwich
Fold the fabric to the right, away from vinyl-
Place the cardboard reinforcement inside the fabric cover-
Sew the remaining three sides of the back cover to make sure the cardboard is inside.
Vinyl can be slippery and hard to sew to the center of two fabric coverings.
Fix the pieces together using a clip or blood statistician.
You don\'t want our pins because the fine holes will stay in vinyl and look bad on the finished product.
The cardboard reinforcement should be smaller than the lid so that the fabric can be stitched together.
If not, you can sew the cardboard through without any effort.
This may make it more difficult to connect to the bound tape later.
This step will complete the front vinyl cover.
Sorting is important because you can sew the inside pocket so the item is useless. 1)
Align the external ID pocket in the lower right corner of the front cover.
This pocket is outside.
In the picture, it is on it. 2)
Sew the left side of the outer ID pocket.
Remember to lock the stitching at the top of your pocket. 3)
Align the inner pocket to the same lower right corner of the front cover, but on the inside.
The picture below has pockets at the top.
As shown in the figure, place long edges along the outer edge of the front cover. 4)
Stitch along the outer edge and bottom of this pocket.
Attach the binder to the sewing machine.
I\'m trying to minimize the reconfigure step, but you have to configure it twice for the bound tape.
Having a separate machine dedicated to binding tape is the best solution, but also the most expensive.
There is no need to use a binder on the sewing machine, but it is easier to connect the binding tape.
Binder can be purchased from ParaGear.
If you can\'t screw it down, you can temporarily stick it to the sewing machine with tape.
If you are not familiar with the use of the binder, please consult the local sewing machine store.
The hardest part is to make a 90 degree angle.
I made a lot of coasters for my friends and family to practice.
This is a square material fragment I added to the binding.
It\'s not fascinating, it\'s a great way to practice the corners.
Add a binding along the same edge that the internal credit card pocket sewed down.
Trim the extra tape.
Then remove the binder from your sewing machine. -
Align the inside pocket to flush the left edge with the seam between the front cover and the back cover. -
Stitch the top, right and bottom of the inner pocket to the back cover.
The right side of the inner pocket will extend from the edge of the back cover. -
Trimming excessThis is a great time to clean up all the items on the edges.
If you don\'t align some parts, trim them down.
This will create smooth edges that are easier to bind and cover the assembly stitches.
Reconnect your adhesive to complete the binding.
Attach the final binding along the outer edge of the project.
My work is open to the outside.
If I was going to mess up the corner it would be the bottom so I put it inside the project.
Think about where to start.
The place you start is where you finish, where there will be different edges and sometimes sharper than the bound corners.
These pictures show the beginning-finish point.
Trim the last part of the binding tape using a heat knife.
The heat knife will merge the stitches into the adhesive tape so you don\'t need to lock the stitches.
This can also be done with scissors and lighters.
You can also fold the excess part and stitch it down to lock the tape. Congrats!
Your ticket jacket is finished.
Fold the cover carefully.
It needs some use before the vinyl creases are OK.
Depending on the thickness of the cardboard used, the jacket will lose its stiffness.
It can still protect your tickets, but you may want to consider buying a new jacket.
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