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Step 2:

First of all take your upholstery webbing. 
Fold the beginning of it so that it can't break and, using the staple gun, attach it to about one half of the wood frame, as you can see in the pictures.

The webbing must arrive to the other side of the frame so cut it where the wood ends.
Pull the webbing as tight as you can and secure it with a few staples leaving a couple of cm (0.78 inches) free. 
Like you did at the beginning, fold the end and attach it. The only difference is that it will be upside down but don't worry.

Do the same on the other half of the frame.

Now rotate the frame and repeat the same process so that there will be 2 new strips perpendicular to the first ones.
You can twist them like I did (see the pictures) but it's not really important.
Finally finished 2 out of 4 chairs thanks for your helpful instructions it gave me confidence to try
<p>I'm so glad to hear that! You're welcome :)</p>
<p>Wonderful Instructable with great photos! I've recovered many simple -to -recover chairs over the years, but, I wish I'd had your photos and instructions the first time, lol! </p><p>I'm set to recover our dining room chairs soon, and your Instructable boosted my courage! Thanks!! </p>
<p>You're welcome, I'm glad it's helpful! :)</p>
Great Instructable...I've been putting off re-doing the chairs of an old dinning set we recently bought. Now I'm eager to have a go...thanks for the inspiration and the information to follow.
Thank you! I am so glad that this is helpful to you :)
Thanks for the detailed instructions! Looks like something even a non-handy person like myself could do.
Oh yes, I am sure of that! I'm a beginner and this is one of the easiest things to me :)
I love it.really great job
Thank you so much! I am still learning so this means a lot to me :)
Nice to see this! I may try making a chair in the future, but wondered how hard the upholstery part might be - this gives me some confidence!
I am glad this was helpful to you! Believe me, it's not as hard as it may seem :)
I'm doin a stage in a saddlery for 3 years now; my boss is not the old-fashioned one, so he combines rather modern techniques with this profession. So from what i learned from him, for the webbing i'd suggest you to use old safety belts from junkyards as they don't brittle over time. Also grind down the inner edges of the frame to make things lesser sharp. Then use tiny nails instead of staples: we cut a small piece of leather, lay it across the belt and nail it with three nails in a row, then fold over the end of the belt and add four more nails in a trapezoid shape. On the other end of the belt, you can use this tool (can commonly been purchased at fleamarkets and ebay from ppl who dunno what it is): http://www2.fachgebaerdenlexikon.de/typo3temp/pics/86bf408a99.jpg - the spikes can be pushed through the belt on the downside - on the other end of the tool is a reversed edge which can be hooked onto the edge of the frame - you press down the tool and keep it strained with your hips. This way you got your hands free to hammer the second end of the belt...
Thank you so much for your advice! <br>My father has been an upholsterer most of his life so what I do is what I am learning from him. But like I said, I am still learning so this will be very useful to me :) thank you again!
Awesome instructable with necessary detail!
I am so glad to hear this, it means a lot! Thank you!! :)
Looks great! =)
Thank you very much! :)
Beautiful chair! You made a great job!
Thank you so much!! :)
You're welcome! :-)
Very nicely done! I never knew about the webbing!
Thank you Nicole! Can you believe that it took me more time to research the name of it and some other things in English than writing the whole Instructable? haha :D

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Bio: I love creating. I love ART in all its forms. I am a daughter of the 50s, born in 1992. I had the pleasure to ... More »
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