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Articles for keyword: crease patterns

Kate Lukasheva offers a very interesting Q&A on pre-scoring machines.
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Here is Distorta2016 by Alessandro Beber.
Here are some crease patterns for a number of Alessandro Beber's beautiful high intermediate creations.
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by Jon Tucker
This articles shows how to construct arbitrary square grids via folding alone, using Haga's First Theorem.
Here is a timely review of Jun Mitani's 3-D Origami by Ekaterina Lukasheva
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An exploration of a propeller tessellation formed from standard square twists.
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by Nguyen Quang Do Lisa
A crease pattern study of a young Alsatian girl designed by Nguyen Quang Do Lisa.
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by Thomas R. Crain
This article explores several variations in a square twist crease pattern that may be achieved simply by varying the mountain/valley assignment of the same underlying crease pattern.
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by Hans Dybkjær
This article tells the tale of the higher spheres of oranges and apples: How I got there, and how to make them.
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Building Block Units (BBU) are a new family of modular origami units, with over one hundred different interlocking module designs.
The first in a series on origami diagramming, this video focus on using Inkscape, a free vector drawing program, to draw origami crease patterns precisely.
by Clifford Jones
A progressive crease pattern for a box-pleated house with latticed windows by Clifford Jones.
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The story of a process developed for folding rigid wood laminate, with crease patterns, images, and recipes.
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Two 3D tessellations: a brick wall and an octahedral-tetrahedral truss network.
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An essay about origami designer Seth Friedman's experiences involving reading and folding from Crease Patterns.
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Curved-crease origami can be designed by considering the properties of ruling lines, lines on the crease pattern that remain straight in the 3D folded form. This technique was developed by David Huffman, who identified conic section curves has being particularly suitable for curved-crease designs. Two examples using ellipses are given as crease patterns.
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by Thomas Hull
Several variations on a hexagon-based, iso-area, geometric collapse method are shown. Some of these were taught at the 2013 OrigamiUSA Annual Convention in New York City.
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A crease pattern for a box-pleated dragonfly.
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This article aimed at novice folders examines the design and folding process for geometric bowl and vase models characterized by a series of curved pleats.
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This month's crease pattern folds a symmetric subject on an inherently unsymmetric base.
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A hex-pleated design for a long-legged katydid with some discussion of the design principles.
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A rotationally symmetric solid curved fold, folded from a regular hexagon.
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by Arnold Tubis, John Andrisan, and Christopher Pooley
Part two in a series examining the mathematics behind the golden ratio in some geometric boxes.
The Zipper Tessellation is a good starting point for many variations, such as the Zipper Ring and Vase, presented here with crease patterns and some diagrams.
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by Arnold Tubis and Carmen Sprung
Tubis and Sprung show that the same starting shapes used previously to create generalized masu boxes [Tubis and Pooley 2012] can be used to produce \(n\)-pointed 3D stars.
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by Arnold Tubis and Christopher Pooley
Tubis and Pooley explore \(n\)-sided generalizations of the masu and one of its many decorative-lids. Detailed video instructions are provided at the Origami Player site.
Learn the story behind the Google Doodle for March 14, 2012, which honored Akira Yoshizawa, and fold your own Google logo.
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Thomas Hull
This wave model is fun to fold and has a lot of math in it!
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A pleated cone sliced by multiple planes creates this geometric model reminiscent of a breaking wave.
by Erik Demaine, Martin Demaine, Liping Ma, Patsy Wang-Iverson
This paper presents a crease pattern for one-cut double happiness.
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Crease patterns and video for two modular tree units with variations.
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A rotationally symmetric geometric shape, folded from a hexagon, based on Jeannine Mosely's "Bud".
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by Cheng Chit Leong
Diagrams for a rose by Cheng Chit Leong, demonstrating the use of curved couplets in his designs.
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This article describes techniques for finding reference points for models with square root of two ratios which are commonly found in 22.5 degree designs.
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by Robert Neale
Diagrams for Robert Neale's classic dragon!
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by Andrew Hudson
The addition of curvature introduces some situations which conventional crease patterns are not good at dealing with. I present some ideas for incorporating surface curvature into crease patterns, and discuss why I chose these schematics.
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Crease pattern and design notes for a complex asymmetric waterdragon.
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With many tessellations, the obvious way to design the crease pattern doesn't necessarily result in a foldable pattern. By adding extra creases to the pattern, you can sometimes find an alternate way to the finished form, as you'll see in this geometric pattern.
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By Toshikazu Kawasaki
Crease pattern for Toshikazu Kawasaki's Dragon inspired by a statue in Barcelona. OrigamiUSA members have contributed diagrams and a video tutorial for this model as well.
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by Andrew Hudson
Finishing up the discussion about crease patterns, focusing on audience considerations and the use of crease patterns as a sequenced element.
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Explore hex pleating further with this long- and variable-length-legged spider design.
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The first in a series, analyzing crease patterns. In this article, we take a big picture look at a Werewolf designed by <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/53465278@N02/" target="blank">Jacob Rossman</a>.
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by Andrew Hudson
Making a crease pattern takes less time than drawing a full diagram, but because of the technical difficulty, most folders don't like working with them. Here's some ideas about how to make things easier without spending dozens of hours on a full diagram.
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This crease pattern introduces a new form of uniaxial base design, called <i>hex pleating</i> and describes how to use technique technique.
Course information for an MIT graduate course in Geometric Folding Algorithms.
A review of a book which pays tribute to the inspiring and unrivaled legacy of one of origami's greatest masters.
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by Quentin Trollip
Diagrams for a Giant Anteater by Quentin Trollip.
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Follow the design of this uniaxial box-pleated design from start to finished, fully assigned crease pattern. Then try your hand at folding it.
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Crease pattern, diagrams, and design notes for a convertible created for a car design challenge.