Some proofs of Origami

After finding the Pepakura programm on the net, I started some objects I was working on in the 3D editor. First I tried a model in the studio and captured a 3Ds file of it. Then I printed some larger scale parts and later fixed them together. Them I mad myself some rude paper, by glewing three layers of drawing paper 200/gf on eachother. The purpose of it is, that it can be slightly pearced on both sides to wig it but it doesn't cut of because of the inner layer. Then I pinched with a needle all the counterparts, which were quiet a few, from the print on transparant paper. And from there back to the drawing carton. Then it was the clue to get all numbered counterparts to eachother. This was troubled by the force some parts had to be wigged inwards and others just the other way. Luckaly the pepakura studio has even in its shareware version a food vieuw window for the model. It's a good programm I can wish anyone who feels something with paper fantisies more than paperhats and boats.

The stegosaurus, one I had the most difiiculties with its long neck. The paper patterns are like "potatoe shelves". They turn around eachother, and it is wisely to use some strong paperclips, or the patience to keep both glue flaps long enough on eachother.

As it was an attack pose it got a little strange to see it stand on four feet. I could have made some weight to make it stand on. But then it might fall so it's better to have it this way.


Then There was this strange one-eyed spy on feet, with an army on its head. The little freak runs in a computergame, but I wondered how it would look like having it beside me. So I made another rollout on the printer by use of the Pepakura program and started drawing and calculating. Because it was made of three parts I made a little reordering to the legs, as it was almost impossible to let it stand.

Can't help it but I wonder if I could defeat him with a pipe and paper arrows.

This is an example of my model I used in my cartoon. Fun to see it with a rather fat belly and its little head. Makes me giving the feeling of a young "Giacometti". The one with the little heads.

So here's a little paperhat that was hatted on a little paper clip hatter and is as mad as the paper's hatter.

Tetraeder made of liquid gloss epoxy.

Tetraeder made of liquid gloss epoxy.

Pyramide made of liquid gloss epoxy.

Octaeder made of liquid gloss epoxy.