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The underlying cow hitch structure can be formed and used in a variety of ways.
The line at the rod's tip needs to have a stopper knot, which will hold the cow hitch in place.
The tightened knot looks like a cow hitch.
Complete with a half-hitch outside the loop made in the opposite direction than the first two wraps, as for a cow hitch.
The cow hitch is a hitch knot used to attach a rope to an object.
Another application for the cow hitch is in the handling of large electric power cable in surface mines.
In general, however, this single-ended form of the cow hitch is less stable compared to the variations in which both ends are loaded.
The tails of the scarf are then pulled through the U-bend of the doubling to secure them, as with a cow hitch or lark's head.
A correctly tied two half hitches resembles a clove hitch tied around the standing end of the line, not a cow hitch.
It is very similar to the cow hitch except there is an additional twist on each side of the bight, making it less prone to slipping.
The lobster buoy hitch is similar to the buntline hitch, but made with a cow hitch around the standing part rather than a clove hitch.
A cow hitch and bowline can achieve the same effect and are called a "cow hitch hoist."
The Lark's Head can be made into a Pedigree Cow Hitch by bringing end B back through both loops, to the other side (Fig 8).
This braided line is used to tie the tenkara line directly to the tip of the rod by using a cow hitch (aka: girth hitch) knot.
The lace is formed by a pattern of rings and chains formed from a series of cow hitch, or half-hitch knots, called double stitches (ds), over a core thread.
The cow hitch comprises a pair of half-hitches tied in opposing directions, as compared to the clove hitch in which the half-hitches are tied in the same direction.
LARKS HEAD (OR COW HITCH)
A simple and useful knotted structure, the cow hitch has been known since at least the first century when described by Greek physician Heraklas in a monograph on surgical knots and slings.
The bale sling hitch (or strap hitch) is a knot which traditionally uses a continuous loop of strap to form a cow hitch around an object in order to hoist or lower it.
On older saddles the latigo had no holes and the cinch was secured to the saddle with the latigo tied in a latigo hitch or girth hitch, a variation of the cow hitch.
Electronics designed to take a lanyard usually have a small through-hole built into a corner or edge of the case or anchored to the frame of the device; the corresponding lanyard generally has a loop of thread on the end that is attached to that hole with a simple knot, usually a cow hitch.