DIY magic! Release trapped cables without lifting or wrestling furniture
- Enchanting video shows how you can free trapped cable in a few slicked maneuvers
- Images from Chengdu City, China, show that a woman accomplishes a performance in seconds
- She feeds the wire under the white rack and loosens the plug without lifting furniture
DIY can often be the ultimate test of patience, but this cunning trick to free trapped or entangled wires can make those construction tasks a little easier to complete.
Images from Chengdu City, China, show a woman giving a mini tutorial on how to remove a trapped thread from the shelves.
In this enchanting video, a few slick maneuvers show how it is possible to free a plug cable without heavy lifting.
The video opens with the head of the electric cord attached to one side of the white shelf bracket, left, before the woman reveals her easy way to get it out, right
The video is opened with the cable head fixed to one side of the white shelf bracket.
As the woman shows, brute force is not enough to pull the cord under the boards.
Instead, she passes a few centimeters of cable to the other side and uses the thread to make a knot with the number 8.
The woman then lays the thread flat and pushes the top hoop of the knot under the planks to the thread head.
The woman then lays the cord flat and pushes the top hoop of the knot under the plank, left, in the direction of the cord head before she reaches, right, for the next step
Without lifting the brackets, she pulls the cable head back through the hoop before it is miraculously released.
It achieves the impressive performance in seconds – and it will no doubt save future builders much more time.
Although it can take time few repetitions to fully understand how it works, building do-it-yourself will certainly make it a much more pleasant experience.
DIY is becoming increasingly popular with the British public, which was confirmed last year by a study by Hiscox.
The poll found that in 2013, only three percent of homeowners decided to improve their existing home instead of relocating, but that figure rose to 15 percent.
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