How to correctly tie the perfect Windsor knot - LtCfRtLfCtRfLtCfT
At Cambridge University's prestigious Cavendish Laboratories in England, two mathematical physicists, Thomas Fink, and Yong Mao, tackled the question; How to tie neckties? They concluded that -
- First: that the necktie has two distinct ends, one wide and one narrow, which led to the fact that only the wide part, (the active end), moves during necktie knotting.
- Second: that the movement is divided into three distinct areas, the left (-L-), the right (-R-), and the center (-C-).
- Third: that the movements of tying a tie carries the active part towards (-T-) or away from (-F-) the shirt, alternatively. The special move at the end is going through the center, or pull through (-T-).
- Forth: Now the easy part that should clear up all the fuss about tying ties; the mathematical equation.
- Finally! How to correctly tie the perfect Windsor knot - LtCfRtLfCtRfLtCfT
Learn How to Tie The Windsor Necktie Knot at Nice Tie Store