Make A Frabjous. George W.
Hart is a professor at Stony Brook and is one of our favorite artists, making a wide variety of stunning geometric sculptures. On his of his many works that has particularly captivated us for some time is a sculpture called Frabjous. When we realized that George had posted a template for this sculpture we dropped everything, grabbed the cardboard and hot glue, and raced to build our own. You’ll need papercraft type building materials: Paper, cardstock, or cardboard, and tape or glue. Also good scissors and/or a hobby knife with sharp blades. You can download the PDF template for Frabjous on its web page. The sculpture is made out of 30 identical pieces, with this S-curve shape. Lego Kleenex Box Cover Tutorial. “This post is part of a social shopper marketing insight campaign with Pollinate Media Group® and Kleenex but all my opinions are my own. #KleenexAllergy #pmedia Every year I think that come fall I’m going to feel so much better.
After all it seems that when summer is over my allergies will calm down with all of the plant life starting to go dormant. But that’s never the way it happens. And every single fall when I start to get that awful feeling in my forehead and my nose and eyes start to water like crazy I remember… Oh, yeah, I have some pretty nasty fall allergies. Add in the fact that I also live with kitties, who I’m kind of, sort of technically allergic to and well, bring the Kleenex on already. Make A Cardboard Sphinx. Because I wanted to focus on learning how to use 123D Make, I chose to download a 3D model from Thingiverse, rather than make my own, to expedite the prototyping process.
For my next foray into 123D Make, I plan to make my own model. This Sphinx of Hatshepsut was modeled by beekeeper on Thingiverse. Interestingly, this model was created using another 123D product, 123D Catch. The modeler took somewhere between thirty and seventy photos of the 15,000-pound granite sphinx at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York and used the software to stitch the photos together into a three-dimensional model. Cardboard Christmas Star. This has been my first experience decorating a Christmas tree as an adult.
After university, I always lived overseas and traveled on my holiday break. Once we moved to Japan and started our family, the girls were always so little and then there was the question of space, storage and living or artificial tree. I ended up finding a little artificial tree at the recycling center and the girls have fallen in love with it.
They made pomanders, threaded glass beads and popcorn, and covered it with the 100 tiny paper cranes that one of my husband’s students gave to him several years ago. We were missing a star though, and although the one I made for the top is a little serious for our kid- decorated tree, I hope we will grow into it over time. Simple Steps: Cardboard Christmas Tree. DIY Craft How To’s and Instructions. Make A Life-Size Cardboard 3D Self Portrait. I created this 3D model face just after seeing a sculptural exhibition based on faces.
I made this at home and it is very easy because it doesn't require many materials. In the instructable I will try to teach you how to make your own self portrait in cardboard by using a variety of different techniques and textures. you can mount it at home on your wall or use as a table decoration. You can choose to make your model as realistic or as cartoonish as you like.It has taught me a number of different cardboard joining techniques which I have shared with you. The great thing is you can make this almost for free because all the material, cardboard is so easy to find. approximate time to construct : 2 hours materials needed: cardboard preferable the thin sort , for easy folding, but any will work and you can have any color depending on what skin tone you would like.
Here above are images of my finished product. Make A Life-Size 3D Cardboard Motorbike. The fact is everybody secretly would like to own a motorbike, but they are sometimes expensive to run and often dangerous.
In this instructable I will show you how to make your very own motorbike which costs virtually nothing to make + maintain and of course is safe. When you have made your motorbike you can spray it, put logos on it and even pretend to ride it; its your very own motorbike. To make this sculpture even cooler I have designed the templates and the model so that it can be displayed on your wall at home and it will look as if it is bursting through the wall ! If you want to do this on an exterior wall I would advise varnishing the cardboard with several layers of waterproof varnish, if you don't have this then you can use waterproof PVA. The Arts Board Of Cardboard.