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Janome 7330 Magnolia Computerized Sewing Machine with 30 Built-In Stitches
- Computerized Stitch Selection
- 6 One Step Sensor Type Buttonholes
- Memorized Needle Stop Up / Down
- Double lift presser foot for thicker fabrics
- 110-volt machine, for use in US only
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From the manufacturer
In The Box
- Assorted needle set (unit)
- Automatic buttonhole foot
- Foot control
- Instruction book
- Power supply cord
- Satin foot
- Seam ripper
- Spool cap (small)
- Spool pin (2)
- Spool stand
- Zipper foot
Janome 7330 Magnolia Computerized Sewing Machine with 30 Built-In Stitches
The Magnolia 7330 is the most advanced machine in the Magnolia Line. Perfect for creating any kind of home decor or sewing project, it enables you to add your personal flair to your home and wardrobe. You'll get 30 decorative stitches, and lots of great automatic features. Incorporating the same Janome precision and technology that goes into all of our machines, the Magnolia 7330 helps you define yourself at a great price.
- 30 stitches / 6 one-step buttonholes
- 7-piece feed dog
- Auto-declutch bobbin winder
- Backlit LED screen with easy navigation keys
- Built-in needle threader
- Drop feed
- Easy reverse button
- Extra high presser foot lift
- Free arm
- Locking stitch button
- Maximum stitch length: 5mm
- Maximum stitch width: 7mm
- Snap-on presser feet
- Speed control slider
- Superior Feed System (SFS)
- Top loading full rotary hook bobbin
Backlit LCD display allows you to see what stitch you are on easily. Use the directional buttons to choose stitches, and adjust stitch width and length.
30 stitches, 6 One-Step buttonholes
Top Loading Full Rotary Hook Bobbin
The advantage of easy drop-in, top load bobbins is that you can readily see how much thread is left on the bobbin through the window. You do not have to remove the bobbin case to insert a new bobbin, and you do not have to remove the accessory tray from the freearm to change bobbins. Drop-in bobbin sewing machines also have full rotary metal hooks which move in one direction, run quieter, and require less lubrication than underneath oscillating shuttle hook and removable bobbin case systems
Easy Convenience Buttons
Start / Stop Button
The start/stop button allows the machine to sew without using the foot pedal. This feature is great for sewing long seams, or for quick mending.
Easy Reverse Button
The Reverse button allows you to easily backstitch for locking seams. With the tip of your finger, this conveniently located button can also be used to stop a stitch pattern before its completion.
The locking stitch button ties off the end of the thread. No need to backstitch to lock a seam. This is ideal for securing seams on delicate fabrics, or when using decorative stitches.
Memorized Needle Up/Down
Push the button to set the needle to stop in the up or down position. Set the needle in the down position for easy pivoting on corners and for seamless free motion embroidery. Set the needle to the up position for easy fabric removal.
Speed Control Slider
Set the speed for comfortable sewing the speed control slider. This slider allows you to set the top and low end speeds of the machine. Set to slower speeds for intricate work, and high speeds for long straight seams. This is a popular feature amongst beginners. Never sew faster than what you are comfortable with.
Our mission is to produce machines which inspire creativity and innovation, yet are simple to use. We know the most important thing about our products is not the machines themselves, but what you create with them. The better your tools, the more inventive, artistic and pleasurable your sewing experience. That’s why we design our machines for performance, but also for comfort, quality, and intuitive ease of operation.
As a leader in the sewing industry, we keep striving to provide best-in-class products and services which enable sewists' creativity and innovation. At Janome America, we create our products to inspire, not intimidate—because the most important function our machines perform is to set free your creativity.
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UPDATE: 12/23/15: I've completed two more projects on this thing, and realized I had forgotten how much I truly love sewing! In the past, I would come up with a cool project, start off great, have tension problems (and rip several seams), fight to keep the bobbin properly threaded, and be grateful to get the project done so I could put the machine away again. I don't want to stop now! I'm already planning a new project once I complete my Christmas projects, which have been so much fun!
The only issue I've had is not paying attention and accidentally hitting the wrong button, since all of the buttons are stacked above the needle. It hasn't caused any major problems, but I have hit reverse instead of stop, and at a fast pace, run past the seam a bit. I'm not sure how else they could design it to make the buttons convenient, but separate, so I'm just chocking it up to user error.
I also wanted to mention that I had borrowed my mom's 12-ish-year-old mechanical Kenmore machine between mine breaking down and getting a new one, and when I opened up the box to the Janome, it had a very similar build/look as the Kenmore. The Janome is heavier, though, and quieter. I also think simple operations (such as the bobbin winding) are easier on the Janome. Just wanted to mention this for people who might be looking for an older-model Kenmore upgrade.
Just got this machine today to replace an old clearance model Brother with just the basics that kept giving me tension/bobbin issues all the time. Finishing up (and still yet to start) some Christmas gifts, and I was hoping to find a nicer model machine that's known for being solid. I wouldn't mind dabbling into minor quilting projects and embroidery. I've done some applique and mostly craft projects in the past, including baby items, washcloths, simple bags, etc.
I don't use my machine all the time, but when I do use it, I want to just plug and go. This machine is definitely solid-built, with some heft, and fits the bill.
After reading through the manual, I was able to figure out the bobbin winding, threading, and adjustments for the stitches. I like that each topic in the manual comes with illustrations. And, I perused the book's steps for sewing a zipper - I've never attempted that because I wasn't sure how. I'm self taught from just reading the manual for the Brother and looking up tutorials on the internet, so I did find this manual to be more comprehensive and easier to understand.
This machine is definitely much quieter than my old one (which I assumed would be the case). And super easy to use - very intuitive once you get the basic operations down.
Right now, I'm working with several layers of polar fleece, and it's sailing right through the project. I love the location of the start/stop and reverse buttons, as it's easy to quickly stop mid-project for adjustments. I also really like the adjustable speed. My previous machine had a very finicky pedal, and I rarely could get it at just the right speed. This slider is much easier to control, if I ever decide to use the foot pedal.
Once I get my projects completed, I plan to play around with it some more and try out the different stitches. I'm super excited about having a machine with the drop in bobbin, especially since I had so many problems with the shuttle case in my old machine.
I read a ton of blogs and reviews before settling on this machine. I was actually looking at the 8077, as I read they're the same and the other is cheaper, but I got this one during a lightning deal for less than the 8077. Some people (online) suggested for the money, you could get a Singer or Brother with lots more features - while that's true, I noticed people really complaining about the Singer customer service and bobbin and tension issues with the Brothers (the nightmare I'm trying to get away from), so I kept coming back to the Jamone machines. They seem to have consistent positive reviews and many people have called them "workhorse" machines. I'll take substance and reliability over glitz and glamour every time. I have a feeling this machine is everything it's cracked up to be.
Its quiet. You don't have to yell to be heard over this machine.
Its able to handle several layers of heavy fabric- I tried it out on a courderoy jacket, a fleece cape with a satin lining, and a few other things with several layers to sew through. It barely even slowed down when it got to the tough parts. I recently put it to the test with several layers of vinyl and heavy drapery fabric together and it slogged on through even when I thought it couldn't possibly do it.
It can sew your buttons on for you. This is a huge perk for me as I tend to avoid patterns with buttons because I really hate sewing them on. Just lower the feed dogs, set the stitch to zig zag at the right width for your button holes, and go.
Its super easy to change the stitch and adjust the length/width.
The work light is very bright- excellent since the area I am using it is rather low-light.
I can't seem to get the buttonholer to work, but I had this problem on my mom's last two machines too. Pretty sure its something I am doing and not the machine itself. Even without it, setting the stitch to a tight zig zag and manually stitching the right shape was a breeze.
All in all, from what I've used it so far, I am extremely pleased with this machine and am very happy to call it my own. I don't feel I could have made a better choice. If you have the budget for this machine, read the reviews, do your homework, and if it seems like a good fit, you probably will not be disappointed in it. Its a GREAT machine! Do yourself a favor and read the manual. There's a lot of info in there that you can really use.
I'm editing to add that I've been using this machine for 5 months now, and am still in love with it. Its given me no problems at all and I have used it many projects. Do take care to remove your pins rather then sewing over them though as this machine will bend, break, or swallow them whole without warning.
EDIT: I've had this machine for five years now and only after recently going on YouTube was I able to find out how to use the buttonholer. See my attached photo. The white lever directly to the left of the needle is not the correct lever to pull down to use the buttonholer attachment. As far as I can see, it does absolutely nothing. The lever in the very back that is black is the one you want. So, after 5 years of trying to make a buttonhole, I can now do so easily and perfectly. Machine still works great and I've had no issues with it.