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What fishing knots are best?

What fishing knots are best?

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Asked  9 months ago
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The fishing knot is the difference-maker between catching the fish and losing it.

What knot should I be using? Does it really matter? What is the big deal? These are all very valid questions you might be asking. All of these questions lead to the main one. What are the best fishing knots?

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Well, there is no hard and fast rule as to what knots need to be used, but there are definitely some that are better than others. Picking the right knot for the job can take your fishing knowledge and skill to the next level.

The first and more popular fishing knot is the palomar knot. It is the most popular knot because of its insane strength. With other knots, the more pressure that is put on them, the worse off they are. They will start to lose integrity and give out. The palomar knot actually gets stronger with more tension.

The structure of the knot allows for added weight to reinforce the strength and keep it tight. Plus, it is really easy to tie. So, once you get the hang of it, you can tie on new rigs really quickly and easily.

Another popular type of fishing knot is the improved clinch knot. This is a better version of the classic clinch knot, one of the oldest fishing knots in the world. A clinch knot is super simple and is often times the first knot a lot of people learn.

What makes the improved clinch knot better than its predecessor is its reinforced strength. With the improved version, the line is refed through the loop you created to add an extra layer of security. With the original, this length of line is just trimmed off and disregarded. It is a huge perk to use that line to make your knot stronger.

The other great fishing knot out there is the Turle Knot. This knot is very popular amongst fly fishermen, but it can be used in various styles of fishing. The turle knot’s biggest attribute is that it connects the line with the line in specific ways. More specifically, you can make the line turn up or down with this knot. Others do not have the strength to keep a line pointed a certain way.

Although this knot is not as strong as the other two on this list, but there are a number of variations that can improve the knot to fit your needs. Especially for fly fishing, this is one of the best structured knots because it can keep the hook facing a certain way. This can cross over into certain aspects of freshwater and saltwater angling. So, if you are willing to sacrifice a little bit of strength for a specific purpose, the turle knot is a great option.

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Fisherman’s Knot

The Fisherman’s Knot (Clinch knot) is one of the easiest yet strongest knots there is. This knot is one of the first knots every fisherman needs to learn to get started. It can be used with Mono-filament and Braided fishing line. In the video below Captain Austin Hayne will go over step by step on how to tie the Fisherman’s Knot.

2. Palomar Knot

The Palomar Knot is the strongest fishing knot in many situations. This knot only has 3 steps making it extremely powerful and very basic. Since there are not many twist and kinks in this knot it makes it extremely tough to break. It can be used on Braided line and Mono-filament. View the video below to see Captain Austin Hayne demonstrate how to tie the Palomar Knot step by step.

3. Uni Knot

The Uni Knot is the most common knot that we use on Finao Sportfishing. We use this knot because it is very quick and easy to tie. This knot is similar to the Fisherman’s Knot in strength and difficulty. This knot can be used with Braided line and Mono-Filament. Watch the video below to see Captain Austin Hayne tie the Uni knot step by step.

4. Hay Wire Twist

The Hay Wire Twist is considered a knot but is more a series of twist. This “knot” is for using steel leader. This is the only knot that we use when using steel fishing leader. it can be a little difficult to tie but is a must know when using steel leader. Captain Austin Hayne will demonstrate how to tie the Hay Wire Twist in the video below.

5. The Snell

The Snell is the strongest knot for tying your hooks to fishing line. When this knot is done correctly it is almost unbreakable! We only use this knot with Mono-Filament line. With some practice this knot becomes very easy. It is the best knot to learn for connecting hooks to fishing line. Captain Austin Hayne will demonstrate how to tie the Snell.

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There is a lot of opinion and personal preference when it comes to this. It also varies with what type of gear and fishing you are trying to do. I personally use the palomar for everything I do with spinning gear. I use clinch knots and double surgeon knots for fly fishing

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The strength of a fishing line can depend on the material used, but the fishing knot is an important aspect to prevent breaks, snags, and twisting of the line, allowing the fish to escape.

So I believe getting a better knot is an ideal way of getting notemnotemornotemnotemormore

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Palomar Knot. One of the most popular knots, the Palomar Knot is strong and relatively easy to tie

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The Palomar Knot is arguably the strongest all-around knot. Due to its use of a double line, it is as efficient at maintaining a high breaking strength as it is easy to tie

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strong Palomar knot attaches a fishing line to a hook, snap or swivel and a fly to a tippet or leader. Though it is good for monofilament and fluorocarbon fishing lines, it performs best with braids. With just a little practice, you can tie it even in the dark and with cold hands. Its breaking strength was found to be 14lb to 15 lb based on certain tests done with braided lines. It is popular among saltwater anglers who have given it good reviews and ratings.

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Ultra light set up for micro jigging

Rod: Capung 622

Reel: Shimano FX 3000s

Line: 10 lbs Pioneer Braid 8x

Leader: Hinotsu Strong Flex 20lbs

Lure: Shimano Coltsniper 40g and Lodi Jig 20g

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Many anglers consider the improved clinch knot to be the best knot for fishing with lures. Not only is this knot versatile enough for securing your line to a lure, swivel, clip, or artificial fly, it retains up to 95% of the original line strength.

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What fishing knots are best?

What fishing knots are best?

bounty icon
$20
Single winner
Asked  9 months ago
Viewed  0 times

The fishing knot is the difference-maker between catching the fish and losing it.

What knot should I be using? Does it really matter? What is the big deal? These are all very valid questions you might be asking. All of these questions lead to the main one. What are the best fishing knots?

  • add comment
avatar

Well, there is no hard and fast rule as to what knots need to be used, but there are definitely some that are better than others. Picking the right knot for the job can take your fishing knowledge and skill to the next level.

The first and more popular fishing knot is the palomar knot. It is the most popular knot because of its insane strength. With other knots, the more pressure that is put on them, the worse off they are. They will start to lose integrity and give out. The palomar knot actually gets stronger with more tension.

The structure of the knot allows for added weight to reinforce the strength and keep it tight. Plus, it is really easy to tie. So, once you get the hang of it, you can tie on new rigs really quickly and easily.

Another popular type of fishing knot is the improved clinch knot. This is a better version of the classic clinch knot, one of the oldest fishing knots in the world. A clinch knot is super simple and is often times the first knot a lot of people learn.

What makes the improved clinch knot better than its predecessor is its reinforced strength. With the improved version, the line is refed through the loop you created to add an extra layer of security. With the original, this length of line is just trimmed off and disregarded. It is a huge perk to use that line to make your knot stronger.

The other great fishing knot out there is the Turle Knot. This knot is very popular amongst fly fishermen, but it can be used in various styles of fishing. The turle knot’s biggest attribute is that it connects the line with the line in specific ways. More specifically, you can make the line turn up or down with this knot. Others do not have the strength to keep a line pointed a certain way.

Although this knot is not as strong as the other two on this list, but there are a number of variations that can improve the knot to fit your needs. Especially for fly fishing, this is one of the best structured knots because it can keep the hook facing a certain way. This can cross over into certain aspects of freshwater and saltwater angling. So, if you are willing to sacrifice a little bit of strength for a specific purpose, the turle knot is a great option.

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

Fisherman’s Knot

The Fisherman’s Knot (Clinch knot) is one of the easiest yet strongest knots there is. This knot is one of the first knots every fisherman needs to learn to get started. It can be used with Mono-filament and Braided fishing line. In the video below Captain Austin Hayne will go over step by step on how to tie the Fisherman’s Knot.

2. Palomar Knot

The Palomar Knot is the strongest fishing knot in many situations. This knot only has 3 steps making it extremely powerful and very basic. Since there are not many twist and kinks in this knot it makes it extremely tough to break. It can be used on Braided line and Mono-filament. View the video below to see Captain Austin Hayne demonstrate how to tie the Palomar Knot step by step.

3. Uni Knot

The Uni Knot is the most common knot that we use on Finao Sportfishing. We use this knot because it is very quick and easy to tie. This knot is similar to the Fisherman’s Knot in strength and difficulty. This knot can be used with Braided line and Mono-Filament. Watch the video below to see Captain Austin Hayne tie the Uni knot step by step.

4. Hay Wire Twist

The Hay Wire Twist is considered a knot but is more a series of twist. This “knot” is for using steel leader. This is the only knot that we use when using steel fishing leader. it can be a little difficult to tie but is a must know when using steel leader. Captain Austin Hayne will demonstrate how to tie the Hay Wire Twist in the video below.

5. The Snell

The Snell is the strongest knot for tying your hooks to fishing line. When this knot is done correctly it is almost unbreakable! We only use this knot with Mono-Filament line. With some practice this knot becomes very easy. It is the best knot to learn for connecting hooks to fishing line. Captain Austin Hayne will demonstrate how to tie the Snell.

  • add comment
  • 0
C

There is a lot of opinion and personal preference when it comes to this. It also varies with what type of gear and fishing you are trying to do. I personally use the palomar for everything I do with spinning gear. I use clinch knots and double surgeon knots for fly fishing

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

The strength of a fishing line can depend on the material used, but the fishing knot is an important aspect to prevent breaks, snags, and twisting of the line, allowing the fish to escape.

So I believe getting a better knot is an ideal way of getting notemnotemornotemnotemormore

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

Palomar Knot. One of the most popular knots, the Palomar Knot is strong and relatively easy to tie

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

The Palomar Knot is arguably the strongest all-around knot. Due to its use of a double line, it is as efficient at maintaining a high breaking strength as it is easy to tie

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

strong Palomar knot attaches a fishing line to a hook, snap or swivel and a fly to a tippet or leader. Though it is good for monofilament and fluorocarbon fishing lines, it performs best with braids. With just a little practice, you can tie it even in the dark and with cold hands. Its breaking strength was found to be 14lb to 15 lb based on certain tests done with braided lines. It is popular among saltwater anglers who have given it good reviews and ratings.

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

Ultra light set up for micro jigging

Rod: Capung 622

Reel: Shimano FX 3000s

Line: 10 lbs Pioneer Braid 8x

Leader: Hinotsu Strong Flex 20lbs

Lure: Shimano Coltsniper 40g and Lodi Jig 20g

  • add comment
  • 0
avatar

Many anglers consider the improved clinch knot to be the best knot for fishing with lures. Not only is this knot versatile enough for securing your line to a lure, swivel, clip, or artificial fly, it retains up to 95% of the original line strength.

  • add comment
  • 0
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