3d house | Pop up house card | paper art | kirigami | 3d房屋#4
| 3d kirigami | 3d paper art | 3d card | 3d紙藝術 |3d視覺藝術
Pop Up house Card -How to cut and fold make house 3d card.-3d房屋#4.Paper Size : A4 150gsm
This is a demonstration of how to cut and fold make a house pop
up card. Interested people can download the pattern to make their own #house pop-up cards.
Many people think that paper is something that is outdated.. After all, now you can just send a sticker in social networks. It is simple and fast, does not require any costs or time. However, the more so, a hand-made postcard will surprise the recipient and will let him know that you really tried to make something pleasant.
Pop-up-postcards are postcards with three-dimensional elements that are unfold when you open a postcard. The art of pop-up is a wonderful opportunity to create something completely unique and unique from plain paper Unique artistic traits and hand-made value.
It is quite simple to make the card, for this you will need: colored paper, cardboard, scheme, cutter, glue, scissors, pencil, ruler, printer and computer. You can make such crafts with your child, developing his imagination and drawing skills.
許多人認為紙張已經過時了。畢竟，現在你可以在社交網絡中發送貼紙了。 它簡單快捷，不需要任何費用或時間。 然而，更多的是，手工製作的明信片會給收件人帶來驚喜，讓他知道你真的想要做一些令人愉快的事情。
Suitable for children to play-適合小孩兒童玩.影片為割紙及摺紙過程.免費提供下載圖案使用
The template download is FREE at https://drive.google.com/file/d/1fZCSfoFZeP17Wc9lS7suT58AJQtQgOXu/view?usp=sharing
If you like this video please subscribe me
Kirigami (切り紙) is a variation of origami that includes cutting of the paper, rather than solely folding the paper as is the case with origami, but typically does not use glue.
In the United States, the term "Kirigami" was coined by Florence Temko from Japanese kiri "cut," kami "paper", in the title of her 1962 book, Kirigami, the Creative Art of Papercutting. The book was so successful that the word kirigami was accepted as the western name for the art of paper cutting.
Typically, kirigami starts with a folded base, which is then unfolded; cuts are then opened and flattened to make the finished kirigami. Simple Kirigami are usually symmetrical, such as snowflakes, pentagrams, or orchid blossoms. A difference between Kirigami and the art of "full base", or 180 degree opening structures, is that Kirigami is made out of a single piece of paper that has then been cut.
Origamic architecture is a form of kirigami that involves the three-dimensional reproduction of architecture and monuments, on various scales, using cut-out and folded paper, usually thin paperboard. Visually, these creations are comparable to intricate 'pop-ups', indeed, some works are deliberately engineered to possess 'pop-up'-like properties. However, origamic architecture tends to be cut out of a single sheet of paper, whereas most pop-ups involve two or more. To create the three-dimensional image out of the two-dimensional surface requires skill akin to that of an architect.
The development of origamic architecture began with Professor Masahiro Chatani's (then a newly appointed professor at the Tokyo Institute of Technology) experiments with designing original and unique greeting cards. Japanese culture encourages the giving and receiving of cards for various special occasions and holidays, particularly Japanese New Year, and according to his own account, Professor Chatani personally felt that greeting cards were a significant form of connection and communication between people. He worried that in today's fast-paced modern world, the emotional connections called up and created by the exchange of greeting cards would become scarce.
In the early 1980s, Professor Chatani began to experiment with cutting and folding paper to make unique and interesting pop-up cards. He used techniques of origami (Japanese paper folding) and kirigami (Japanese papercutting), as well as his experience in architectural design, to create intricate patterns which played with light and shadow. Many of his creations are made of stark white paper which emphasizes the shadowing effects of the cuts and folds. In the preface to one of his books, he called the shadows of the three-dimensional cutouts created a "dreamy scene" that invited the viewer into a "fantasy world."