Knitting is a craft that can be enjoyed by everyone, regardless of skill level. It may take some time to learn the basics, but with practice and dedication, you can become a proficient knitter in no time. The amount of time it takes to learn how to knit will depend on your skill level and the quality of the teaching. Generally, it should take around 20-30 hours of practice to become reasonably good at knitting.
To get started, you should consider the size or length of the project, how thick the wool is, how big your needles are, and how much time you have to knit. Scarves are a great place to start because they are so long that they force you to really know the basics. Tea towels are also fun and quick projects that simply require you to tile a flat square. Both are useful projects and keeping your finished knitwear in your line of sight is a great motivation to keep knitting.
When you first start, you'll usually knit something very simple and rectangular that's great for learning things, but it's VERY BORING. Patterns are usually labeled with the level of knitting skill to help you choose a good beginner project. After you've mastered the basics of knitting, don't worry, let's try our luck with a hat. As you weave, the projects you create and the obvious visible improvement in your tension, gauge and stitch construction will tell their own story. If you can spend at least 4 hours a day practicing the basics, after a week, you can learn to knit.
However, I want to dispel the idea that some people are not “cunning” and therefore cannot weave. That said, there are a couple of common and easily avoidable mistakes that cause new weavers (and their teachers) to stumble. Knitting doesn't take much time and most people think it's hard to master. But it's easy and doesn't require much time. It should only take a few hours to learn the mechanics of the fabric to assemble it, make basic stitches and finish it off.
To be able to knit at a good level, you have to spend some time practicing. By the time you've completed 2 simple projects, you should be knitting evenly and showing real progress. Give your brain the exercise it craves and try out thick tissue; you'll even learn a new skill in the process. Knitting is made by throwing a series of stitches on a needle and having sharp stitches that are worked back and forth through the needles. In conclusion, learning how to knit doesn't take much time or effort. With dedication and practice, it should take around 20-30 hours for someone to become reasonably good at knitting.
Tea towels are also fun and quick projects that simply require you to tile a flat square.