Preparatory position: sitting in the exercise machine, feet are rested against the center of a platform shoulder-width apart, we begin the movement, we smoothly lower legs to an angle of 90 degrees and then pull them up.
A simple and secure bend consisting of two overhand knots. The Fisherman’s knot is especially good for thin threads, but not recommended for thick nylon ones. The knot is compact, easy to tie even with wet hands and very difficult to untie. It is extensively used in fishing.
Preparatory position: dumbbells are on the floor, we rest hands against dumbbells, legs and a back are straight, slowly we fall down and then we push up ourselves by chest muscles and a triceps, and then we come back into the preparatory position.
Stand with your feet hip-width apart, spine erect, shoulders rolled back and abs tight. Keep your hands by your side. Now, bend your knees slightly and jump in the air. As you jump, open your legs wide. At the same time, raise your hands overhead in a sweeping motion. Land slowly on the ground with your feet wide and arms overhead.
Let’s begin a 3D drawing!
If you don't have any previous experience with this kind of picture, we suggest you start with the simplest drawings, for example, a circle.
When learning to draw in 3D, it’s best to use simple pencils with different grades of lead. If you can, acquire a special kit. Soft lead pencils make a darker and thicker line; hard lead pencils a thinner and lighter line. In addition, when drawing in 3D you must sometimes bear down harder and sometimes more lightly.
Bending your knees, slide your back down the wall until your knees are at 90 degree angles. Your knee joints should be over your ankle joints, so you may need to inch your feet further from the wall to create proper alignment. Your thighs should remain parallel.
The fastest way to get a knotted line with a series of overhand knots. The main advantage of the fire-escape knot is its quickness, which makes it an important rescue knot. A knotted rope can be thrown to a man overboard or can be used to escape from a burning building.
A medium-size symmetrical knot that belongs to the group of knots that start with placing the tie around the neck inside-out. That’s why the narrow end also appears to be backside up when the knot is finished. The Pratt knot looks better on wider ties of light and medium fabrics and is suitable for wide collar openings. You can wear the Pratt either on formal events or as your everyday business knot. It uses only a short length of the tie, so it is recommended for shorter ties or taller men. The knot was named after its inventor Jerry Pratt.
Starting position - standing, feet shoulder width apart. Take the barbell with the regular grip; distance between palms makes approximately 15-20 cm. Hold the barbell as close, as possible to your body, don't push it forward. Try to hold elbows as high, as possible.
The Bachmann knot is used to support a load on a vertical rope. It slides down the climbing rope freely, but solidly grips the rope when loaded. To release the knot you just need to unclip the top loop and pull the line free. It is safer to use the knot with the carabiner gate opening facing down.
Holding a barbell with a pronated grip (palms facing down), bend your knees slightly and bring your torso forward, by bending at the waist, while keeping the back straight until it is almost parallel to the floor. Now, while keeping the torso stationary, breathe out and lift the barbell to you. Then inhale and slowly lower the barbell back to the starting position.