Scram-skotovy knot - a rope knot , the name of which, like the clew knot , came from the shram-sheet (the name of the tackle). With the bram sheet, the clew angles of the lower edge of the straight sail are stretched when the brahmsels are placed. The clew knots are used to knit single sheets of the lower sails, and the brom-knot knots are used to knit brom-sheets and bom-brom-sheets, bram-files and bom-bram-files, as well as brom-git.
|Knot book||1431, 1433|
The reliability of bram-clew nodes is higher than the clew nodes, since they do not immediately become unfastened when the thrust on the cable ceases. The differences are that the loop (or krengels ) is surrounded by the running end not once, but twice, and then it is passed twice under the root end.
Bram-clew knots were often used when working with tackles during the time of the sailing fleet , for example, to take the end of the bram-sheet and the bram-gita at the end when tying the bram-gins in the bram-fall and Gins in the topenant of the lower roars.
With the help of a beam-clew assembly, two vegetable cables of different thicknesses or synthetic cables of equal thickness can be reliably connected.