origamimania Posted on October 26, 2010 - by admin Que tipo de papel debo utilizar para hacer un origami?, esta es la pregunta que se hace toda persona cuando se introduce en el mundo del origami, pero no existe una respuesta concreta para esta pregunta. Por lo pronto uno debe de aprender de la experiencia de los otros y utilizar los materiales que las personas mas experimentadas estan utilizando. Una vez que uno conozca todos los tipos de papeles que se utilizan para los diferentes tipos de origamis puede empezar a probar otras opciones. Las figuras con más pliegues necesitan un papel más fino y flexible. Todos los papeles sirven para hacer origami, pero para cada figura habra un tipo de papel que sera más adecuado, que realzara mas su forma. Por lo pronto aqui les presento los tipos de papeles mas utlizados: Papel afiche Es indicado para “aprender”, viene en muchos colores y es dúctil y fácil de plegar. Papel misionero o Kraft Cartulinas Papel barrilete o de seda Es un papel muy frágil. Cartulina bifaz
www.origamee.net/diagrams/cubes/meecube4.html Whirl Cube Copyright © 2000 by M. Mukhopadhyay. Definitions of mountain fold, valley fold and preliminary bases can be found in Origami For Everyone. Shown here are 24 unit assemblies of Whirl Cube in both regular and reverse coloring schemes. [ Back to Origami Main ] The Wondrous Design Magazine Modular: free diagrams instructing you how to fold modular origami models. These modulars are made available by the origami community at large. If you have a model that you would like to share, or if you see your model here and would like it removed, please Contact Us. Diagrams are intended for personal use. Copyright of the models lie with the origami creators and designers. Some people love modular origami. Many of the diagrams here are from Modular MM Mania - it's a must see site. The value in between the parentheses represent the number of units needed to complete the modular origami model. Books about Modular Origami ---> go to Home Page ---> more origami diagrams ---> Site Map
Porta botellas con cartón reciclado Mike's Origami - Free origami diagrams Hi! My name is Mike Bright and I'm 49 years young (as of 2012). Origami is just a phase in my life - which has lasted since age 12. I'm sure I'll grow out of it.....once I'm dead and buried. It all started with Robert Harbin's Origami 1, which I still have to this day. Below are shown a few pictures that represent some of the models I have folded. I would like to draw your attention to an exciting project of mine, which has sparked a bit of interest in the origami world.
Origami Folding Instructions - Instructions on How to Make Origami Me! - Modular origami! Dodecahedron Instructions with A6 paper This A6 Dodecahedron uses 12 sheets of A-sized paper. Take a sheet of A5 or A6 paper and fold it in half and unfold. Do this for vertical and horizontal so you can identify the center.Fold the top right and bottom left corners to the center.Repeat, fold the top left and bottom right corners to the center.Fold model in half. Tuck flaps A and B under one another so the unit locks together. Mountain fold the right and left arms down to form a pentagon. It may take a few tries to get it perfect but the better your pentagon, the better will be your dodecahedron.Make 12 units and assemble by inserting the tabs on one unit into the pockets of the second unit. ---> go back to Modular Origami Page---> see more Free Origami Diagrams
Fruit (Bowl) Loops: 8 Circular Wood, Glass & Metal Designs Circular forms are a clear choice for storing the rounded forms of fruits – but these creative modern design ideas are anything but obvious. For starters, when someone asks you to pass them this vertical wooden fruit ‘bowl’ just give it a nudge and send it rolling their way – just don’t slip while sliding them the bananas! This nifty set of wood, metal and black-painted plastic half-bowls – also by the artist Helena Schepens – does not have quite the same moves but is still quite dynamic. To round it out, other designers have developed turn-style systems allowing you to rotate your fruit into place and pop it out of the mix (like the metal one shown on top or the white wall-hanging repositories at the bottom.