kusudama (glued) | paper unlimited | Page 2 As mentioned before this beautiful kusudama has Fuse has it’s author. It’s made from six 15 cm square paper and eight 7.5 cm square paper. Very easy to fold and easy to assemble; the model requires some glue/ double scotch tape to hold firmly when assembled. I translated the tassel diagram however I choose to do this variation with beads. Price of the kit is around 4 to 5€, but it can be more expensive, depends on who and where you buy it… The kusudama has a diameter of almost 11 cm. Kusudama Me! - Modular origami! DIY Bunga Kusudama Pernah dengar nama Bunga Kusudama? Saya rasa ramai jugak yang dah tahu pasal bunga ni kan exspecially para B2b lah kan. hehehe...Ok, berbalik pada tajuk, ikutkan perancangan asal, saya nak buat bunga Kusudama ni sebagai hand bouquet saya time nikah sebab dah suka sangat dengan bunga ni lepas tengok gambar hb ni Then, makin berkobar-kobar semangat tu lepas tengok majalah inspirasi Pengantin untuk bulan 7 ni.. Bunga Kusudama ni cuma gunakan kertas jer untuk buat dia. Mula2 tengok memang rasa susah. Tapi lepas belajar dekat Youtube, rupanya mudah je. Macam buat bunga origami. Tapi, hasrat saya tu terpaksa dilupakan lepas kawan saya cakap better jangan pakai bunga yang buat dari kertas untuk hb sebab saya buat dekat kawasan rumah kan takut basahlah, terkena air ke hb tu. Maybe saya akan jadikan bunga kusudama ni hiasan di meja guest book nanti. sebab nampak cantik je kan?
FOLDING TREES Paper Flowers – Anyone Can Do That | FindInspirations.com Japanese Kusudama, this tutorial is featured on Craftuts Anyone can do that, I assure you. The proof: I can, just take a quick look at my result below. And, believe me, I am neither meticulous nor particularly patient. You could even say I’m the opposite. Below you can see my very first attempt to create paper flowers. What you will need to make your own Kusudama paper ball? 1. 3. 4. (optionally) I prefer torn paper instead of cut. You have to start with a single petal. Now you have to glue your 5 petals into a flower. Apply the glue to only one side of each petal, except for the last one, in this case cover both sides with glue. Your first flower is done. Don’t glue every petal right after you make it. When all 12 flowers are finished you have to glue them together. When two halves of Kusudama Flower Ball are ready you have to glue them together.
Kusudama - Wikipedia, l'encyclopédie libre Two variations of kusudama The Japanese kusudama (薬玉; lit. medicine ball) is a paper model that is usually (although not always) created by sewing multiple identical pyramidal units (usually stylized flowers folded from square paper) together through their points to form a spherical shape. Alternately the individual components may be glued together. (e.g. the kusudama in the lower photo is entirely glued, not threaded together) Occasionally, a tassel is attached to the bottom for decoration. Kusudama originate from ancient Japanese culture, where they were used for incense and potpourri; possibly originally being actual bunches of flowers or herbs. The kusudama is important in origami particularly as a precursor to the modular origami genre. Modern origami masters such as Tomoko Fuse have created new kusudama designs that are entirely assembled without cutting, glue or thread except as a hanger. Notes and references See also Modular origami Further reading
Make This: A Luminous Faceted Pendant Light » Curbly | DIY Design Community « Keywords: DIY, pendant, lighting, paper Remember those folded up fortune-tellers from your elementary school days? Some kids called them cootie-catchers, but I never really understood the method behind the madness with that one. But I digress, because paper folding prowess was not in vain. Take a longing glance at this beautiful DIY faceted pendant sphere, completely covered in small fortune tellers! Tagged : pendant, lighting, paper, DIY
Kusudama Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Deux kusudamas Le kusudama (薬玉, de kusu, médecine, et de dama, boule) est une forme particulière d'origami. Le kusudama est également un précurseur de l'origami modulaire.