It’s used a lot to make the hems when we don’t want to see anything in front so you can imagine that many couture dresses or delicate fabrics such as satin or satin often carry this type of seams in the hems. Evening or wedding dresses often use the invisible slip stitch.
Obviously the invisible stitch does not give the agility and resistance of a typical machine stitch so it is not advisable to use it in casual garments that are going to have a lot of jogging but I personally love it. Many times when making custom clothing we want it to be special so why not use this stitch? It takes time and more if it is for wide bottoms or long seams but the result is beautiful. The invisible stitch also has a variation to join garments, when I say to join garments I mean for example the pieces of a lining or dress with “your outer garment”.
In the video you will see it much better but the invisible stitching what it does is, with the hem facing you, it takes only one thread from the bottom fabric when you pass the needle while when you pass it through the hem you can use it to make a stronger stitch that will hold the stitching well. When you pick up only one thread when you pass through the base and if you are using a thread of the same color as the fabric, the stitch will be invisible to the eye. The stitches can be between 0.5 and 1 cm wide.
Finally you can also see an example of the variation of the invisible stitch to place the linings in the second photo. Once we place our two layers as if they were a sandwich with the seam allowances tucked to the inside we would have to pass the backstitches.
See you soon!!