A book review for the book in the Passion Origami series, "Spirits of Origami".
Diagrams for an Indian emblem designed by Vishwas Deval.
This article tells the tale of the higher spheres of oranges and apples: How I got there, and how to make them.
A progressive crease pattern for a box-pleated house with latticed windows by Clifford Jones.
Diagrams for TIM the Beaver, the mascot of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, by alumna Michelle Fung class of 2013.
Two 3D tessellations: a brick wall and an octahedral-tetrahedral truss network.
Diagrams for a not-super-simple, not-super-complex dragon, seeking to find a middle ground in dragon complexity.
Román Díaz presents a thorough and engaging review of John Montroll's "Horses in Origami".
This month's crease pattern folds a symmetric subject on an inherently unsymmetric base.
A hex-pleated design for a long-legged katydid with some discussion of the design principles.
It's every complex folder's dream: Over 30 path-breaking models by the talented Vietnam Origami Group published in a new collection by Nicolas Terry.
A pleated cone sliced by multiple planes creates this geometric model reminiscent of a breaking wave.
A rotationally symmetric geometric shape, folded from a hexagon, based on Jeannine Mosely's "Bud".
Diagrams for a rose by Cheng Chit Leong, demonstrating the use of curved couplets in his designs.
Joshua Goutam raises the bar with this two-color entry into the field of pelican designs.
Design and folding instructions for one of the 54 polypolyhedra using dollar bills.
Crease pattern and design notes for a complex asymmetric waterdragon.
H. T. Quyet's fox design sets a new standard for this sly mammal.
Explore hex pleating further with this long- and variable-length-legged spider design.
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.
Course information for an MIT graduate course in Geometric Folding Algorithms.
Diagrams for a Giant Anteater by Quentin Trollip.
Pureland Origami is used as the starting point for a discussion about realism and convention vs. simplicity and clarity in diagramming style
Crease pattern, diagrams, and design notes for a convertible created for a car design challenge.