if the knot in my pictures truly has a Single Carrick configuration then it would seem reasonable to call it a Single Carrick Loop. Derek seems certain that it's not a Single Carrick, ...
Rather, Derek said (unqualified) "carrick", and must mean the usual one popularized
by that name--Ashley's #1439, "Full Carrick Bend".
As others have noted/confirmed, the knot structure matches #1445, *A* Single
Carrick--emphasis for "one of several". So naming the knot after that similarity
begs the question Which S.C.?
Yes, there are a great many bogus "bowline" names; but, here, we have grounds IMHO
for using it: the loopknot has a binding/nipping loop--what I regard as the Bowline's
essence, it's determining characteristic (as such a simple knot, what else is there?!).
"Quick Bowline" comes to mind. To Google, this is a method
for tying the Bwl.
Maybe "Bightless Bwl" (which could no doubt be heard and reiterated as "Toothless
This knot seems less stable than the "Bollard Loop" shown in km83:33 (which
is this same knot but the end's reentry to the knot being where this knot's end
exits & vice versa). I regard that other loopknot as an "anti-bowline" in that it
has the nipping turn but the end reenters from the opposite side.
(And which would equally lay claim to "Double Cross...".)