The 42 x 45-inch blanket consists of 185,000 stitches and takes more than three months for Lee. With each row representing one day, the top row marks the day the baby was born, and the bottom row is the baby's first birthday. Each stitch represents six minutes of time spent waking up (gray) or sleeping (blue), so that the blanket is read & # 39; from left to right, with the leftmost stitch marking 12:00 and the rightmost stitch ending at 11:55 a.m.
The shift in sleep patterns towards the end of the blanket can be attributed to cross-country travel by families to celebrate baby's birthdays. Lee said he was considering adjusting the time stamp, but saving it as part of the story.
The precision of knitting makes it a good medium for data visualization, such as when German commuters marked all the time the train was delayed in a train suspension delay. The scarf was auctioned on eBay for charity at $ 8,650, but Sleep Blanket, which captures the baby's first year chaos immersed in a steady rhythm, is priceless.