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Origami Connect pages are live! You can now register for online classes.

Origami Connect

origami connect

Origami Connect hosts online classes you can take via the web from anywhere in the world!

Origami Connect classes are taught in two groups, Spring and Fall, with individual classes happening approximately monthly. See the class listing for the complete schedule. You do not need to be a member of OrigamiUSA to attend Origami Connect classes.

Live class size is limited to the first 100 registrants. All registrants will receive a link to the tape recording of the live event. Register early! Registration for each event closes five days prior to the event.

Presenters are volunteers donating their time and talent to share the joy of origami and connect folders everywhere. Please support us to help us keep this program affordable and accessible to as many folders as possible!

Coming Up Next

Season:
Winter/Spring
Date and Time:
Sunday, February 18, 2018, 2:00 pm to 4:00 pm EST
Level:
Low Intermediate
Presenter:
Char Morrow

Char will teach this beautiful model designed by Robert Neale. She is so excited that she was able to bring this model out of hiding a couple of years ago. Robert shared many other interesting models and ideas in collaboration with Mike Naughton. (Note that this document can be purchased for download on the OrigamiUSA website.) The crystal is elegantly simple, though, as with so many modulars, it has a couple of fun and clever steps. Time permitting, some variations will be shared.

In addition to teaching the Crystal, Char will talk about her work in origami and mathematics and about her work in math-art. She will tailor her remarks to the interests of the audience, so get your questions ready. You can even send questions ahead of time to origamiconnect [at] origamiusa.org

Materials needed: The crystal can be made with 4, 5, 6, or 7 pieces of paper. Char recommends that you start with 6 pieces of kami, 2 different colors (e.g, 3 of one color and 3 of another color). Alternating colors makes it easier to see the structure. Plain rather than patterned paper is highly recommended for learning. You may want to have some patterned paper on hand to fold a second model. Duo paper is not a good choice, as the back side of the paper does not show.

Questions? Email us at origamiconnect [at] origamiusa.org.