Accuquilt GO Reference Charts

I realized as I was writing a reference post for the Accuquilt Sew and Tell Discussion Forum that I could make it easier to find links to the Accuquilt GO Reference Charts. I do keep talking about these charts–they are sooooooooooo helpful. All I can say is, use them, you’ll like them! So, I’m going to create a separate category on my blog for them, but I will also put the links here for you.

How to use the Accuquilt GO Cutting Equivalents Chart with Electric Quilt

Accuquilt GO Cutting Equivalents Chart on the website

Accuquilt GO Fabric Reference Chart on the website (This chart will tell you how many pieces you can get from your fabric.)


Author: Marjorie Busby

My blog is about helping other quilters learn to use great tools in their quilting through what I can teach and through finding other bloggers who have good information. In addition, I am a mother and grandmother. Other hobbies include any other stitchery which makes me happy at the moment. I worked in clinical research for most of my career. I am now retired and enjoying every minute.

5 thoughts on “Accuquilt GO Reference Charts”

  1. Hi seen your youtube on marking the dies for accuquilt with a permanent sharpie. I did this but the marker comes off on fabric when you wipe it on the die. I used a scrap thankfully. How do you get rid of the excess ink????

    1. Hi Kari, this is a good question and somewhat trial and error. The black Sharpie marker ink has never come off on my fabric after I let it dry with one exception. When I sprayed my die with Static Guard, the black ink did come off on my fabric until the Static Guard had dried. However, the silver Sharpie has come off on my fabric every single time I have used it. Fortunately, I only used it on my Rose of Sharon die. Thus, I always put the dark fabric with the wrong side down onto the surface of the Rose of Sharon die. I wonder if it has to do with the fact that I am always using fusible on the ROS die.

      Another way to mark your strip dies is to use painter’s tape. I have done that too, and although it has peeled up a bit on one edge, it has been a very nice marker.

      Thus, I don’t know if the type of foam used in the dies sometimes changes or if the Sharpie ink changes. The other option would be to use a permanent fabric marker like those used for inking fabric. That should be even more permanent than the Sharpie.

      Let me know if you learn more through trial and error.

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