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Wednesday, August 5, 2009

Surrogates Borrows Sarah Connor Poster Poses



I have this theory that Surrogates is actually one big excuse for Bruce Willis to get back his hair. I’m probably wrong. The movie does however, have Willis playing a younger robot version of himself while the current version stays home strapped into a futuristic beanbag chair. Or maybe it’s actually another sequel to Terminator?

IGN has a series of new Surrogates character posters which bear an uncanny resemblance to a teaser poster used to promote the now defunct Fox television show Terminator: The Sarah Connor Chronicles. It’s not just the idea of showing us the metal beneath a robot character’s skin that’s similar, even the colors and fonts are pretty much the same thing. Apparently someone in Disney’s art department was a big Sarah Connor fan. Check out the comparison:



Here's a few more similarly themed banners. Click over to IGN to see more.








Nissan Unveils Electric Car, to Be Available Next Year...The Leaf

Itsuo Inouye/Associated Press

Nissan plans to start selling a new battery-powered all-electric car, the Leaf, next year in Japan, Europe and the United States.



YOKOHAMA, Japan (Reuters) — Nissan, Japan’s third-largest automaker, took the wraps off its much-awaited electric car on Sunday, naming the hatchback the Leaf.

Nissan and its French partner, Renault, have been aggressive proponents of pure electric vehicles with no emissions, announcing plans to mass-market the clean but expensive cars globally in 2012.

Nissan will begin selling the first Leaf cars in the United States, Japan and Europe toward the end of 2010, adding two more models soon after. It expects production to start with about 200,000 units a year.

Coordinating the car’s introduction with the inauguration of Nissan’s global headquarters in Yokohama, south of Tokyo, the chief executive, Carlos Ghosn, drove up to the stage in a sky-blue Leaf prototype. Nissan is returning to the port city of Yokohama, where it was founded in 1933, after being based in Tokyo’s high-end Ginza shopping district for 41 years.

Hurt by sliding vehicle sales worldwide since the financial crisis hit last year, Nissan has suspended its goals set under a midterm business plan, with the exception of its aggressive push into electric cars.

With oil prices topping $60 even in a recession and environmental regulations tightening all the time, Mr. Ghosn said he was optimistic about electric vehicles entering the mainstream, expecting them to represent one in 10 new cars globally by 2020.

Other automakers like Toyota and Volkswagen have announced plans to start producing electric cars, but they say it could take decades for the vehicles to spread because of their high cost, limited driving range and long charging times with the current battery technology.

Nissan did not announce pricing for the five-seater Leaf, but Mr. Ghosn said the price, without the expensive lithium-ion battery that Nissan is considering leasing, would be within the range of a comparable gasoline-engine car.

The Leaf has a top speed of more than 76 miles an hour and a cruising range of at least 100 miles — a distance that covers the needs of 80 percent of drivers, Nissan said.

The carmaker has lagged its domestic rivals Toyota and Honda in offering hybrid cars, which have taken the Japanese market by storm this year with the help of government stimulus steps.

For years, Mr. Ghosn has played down the importance of hybrid cars — both for consumers hoping to save money at the pump and for manufacturers looking to make profit. But in what could signal a shift in strategy, Mr. Ghosn said Nissan would reserve the option of offering hybrid vehicles if the market demanded it.

Living alone in 32-storey tower 'like a scary movie'

VALERIE ROCHE, FORT MEYERS NEWS PRESS/AP PHOTO
Victor Vangelakos, a New Jersey firefighter, looks out from his seventh-floor condo balcony in a new and virtually empty luxury building.

Sole family in 200-unit Fort Myers, Fla. condo eerily symbolic of U.S. foreclosure crisis


Associated Press Writer

FORT MYERS, Fla. – The Vangelakos' southwest Florida condominium has marble floors, a large pool overlooking a river and modern furnishings that speak of affluence and luxury. What they don't have in the 32-storey building is a single neighbour.

The New Jersey family of five paid $10,000 (U.S.) down on their unit four years ago in the midst of Fort Myers' housing boom, watching as an empty lot transformed into an opulent highrise that now symbolizes the foreclosure crisis.

"The future was going to be southwest Florida," said Victor Vangelakos, 45, who paid $430,000 for the unit, took out a $336,000 mortgage and planned to retire to the condo.

Most buyers in the 200-unit building didn't close and others moved to an adjacent building owned by the same company.

Their mortgage lender won't let the Vangelakos do the same, leaving them the sole tenants of Oasis Tower I.

"It's a beautiful building," said their attorney John Ewing, who represents 27 others. "The problem is it's a very lonely building."

When the Vangelakos visit from Weehawken, N.J., they have exclusive use of the pool, gym and game room but no neighbours.

"Being from the city, it's very eerie," Vangelakos said. "It's almost like a scary movie."

An outside fountain is dry. The doors to the front lobby are locked. On the front desk is a guest sign-in sheet. The last entry: Feb. 13, 2009.

"It's like time froze here six months ago," Ewing said.

The Vangelakos closed in the fall. At Christmas, they didn't think much of the emptiness. Later, the building grew more deserted.

The lights went off on the pool and parking garage. The garbage chute was sealed, replaced by a trash bin.

Security concerns arose. Late one night, someone pounded on their door. Police found no intruders, just an open pool entrance. Another morning, they awoke to find lounge chairs in the pool. Vice-president and general counsel Betsy McCoy said the Related Group's offer of a unit in the next-door building was refused. She said some deposit payers lost jobs or couldn't get a mortgage; others were unnerved by the economic collapse.

The Fort Myers area reportedly has some of the worst economic stress in terms of foreclosures, unemployment and bankruptcies in the country. Vangelakos said they don't want to move next door because they would still be paying the mortgage and maintenance costs on the condo they own.

Ewing said he filed two lawsuits for buyers because the building wasn't finished with a clubhouse, marina, cinema and restaurants. Those could be developed, but weren't promised, McCoy said.

On Friday evening, the pool area was dark, most of the doors locked. Cathy Vangelakos and her 19-year-old daughter, Amanda, stepped into an elevator to head up to their unit. "Going up," an automated voice chimed.

"Going up," Cathy Vangelakos said. "That's all we hear."

Ancient Cities Lost to the Seas

Dunwich, England, is one of several underwater sites where divers are uncovering new information about historic cultures

  • By Robin T. Reid
  • Smithsonian.com, July 29, 2009

Dunwich England
Erosion—caused by the North Sea's relentless pounding of England's east coast—had all but consumed Dunwich by 1750.

Beneath the slate-gray surface of the North Sea, about a half-mile off England’s east coast, lies the underwater town of Dunwich. Crabs and lobsters skitter along the streets where some 3,000 people walked during the town’s heyday in the Middle Ages. Fish dart through the sea sponge-ridden ruins of its churches, now partially buried in the seabed some 30 feet down.

Erosion—caused by the North Sea’s relentless pounding of England’s east coast—had all but consumed Dunwich (pronounced DUN-ich) by 1750. And the sea’s silty, cold waters made visibility almost nonexistent for the intrepid few who wanted to explore the medieval ruins.

Until now. Thanks to advances in acoustic technology, a group of divers and a geomorphologist are surveying the sunken town this summer using multibeam and sidescan sonars that can detect objects on the seafloor. During a survey last year, the group mapped two churches and found evidence of a third.

“This is absolutely opening the seas up,” said David Sear, the Dunwich project’s geomorphologist who teaches at the University of Southampton. And, he added, the North Sea has plenty to reveal; in addition to Dunwich, Sear would like to use the undersea technology to explore the submerged towns of Old Kilnsea and Eccles that lie farther north.

The English sunken sites join a list of others that span the globe. According to UNESCO, submerged settlements have been found in Egypt, India, Jamaica, Argentina, Denmark, Sweden, Italy, and the Black Sea.

“Under the sea is probably the world’s biggest museum,” said James P. Delgado, president of the Institute of Nautical Archaeology based in Texas. “There’s not a lot of work going on in this area right now, however. The issues are time, money, interest, and research. Just to do a single shipwreck can take years.... Underwater archaeology costs 10 times more to dig.”

In addition to these issues, Delgado noted a strong push toward conservation pervading the world of nautical archaeology. People aren’t jumping into the water unless a site is in danger or stands to advance research.

For Sear, surveying Dunwich answers a question people in the region have asked for years: Is anything left?

“In the 1970s when I was a child playing on the beach, the last remains of All Saints church were visible on the shoreline,” Sear said in an e-mail. “Hence why I got fired up over the place!...The sand banks grow and decline over time, so there are periods when more of the site is exposed (1970s) and when they are not (now). As the coast recesses, so the banks migrate shorewards covering more of the site. The exposed remains lie in a tidal scour channel between the inner and outer bank. This migrates shorewards too; so in another 100 years different ruins may well be exposed, assuming the coastal morphology remains the same.”

Sear expects to find ruins of religious structures and forts, since they were made of stone. Houses were made of timber or wattle and daub.

Lead diver Stuart Bacon has found several objects since he began his exploration in 1971. One of the most exciting finds to date is a portion of a slab used to cover a knight’s tomb in 1320, a fine example of the prosperity Dunwich once enjoyed.

“Eight hundred houses... a dozen abodes of prayer and worship, windmills, workshops, taverns, shops, storehouses, ships,” wrote Rowland Parker in Men of Dunwich, the 1978 classic reference book about the town. “It would be difficult to think of an every-day commodity in existence in the late 13th century which was not obtainable in Dunwich market-place, either immediately or ‘when the next ship comes in from’ Copenhagen, Hamburg, Barcelona or wherever.”

The sea that brought trade to Dunwich was not entirely benevolent. The town was losing ground as early as 1086 when the Domesday Book, a survey of all holdings in England, was published; between 1066 and 1086 more than half of Dunwich’s taxable farmland had washed away. Major storms in 1287, 1328, 1347, and 1740 swallowed up more land. By 1844, only 237 people lived in Dunwich.

Today, less than half as many reside there in a handful of ruins on dry land. These include portions of the Greyfriars monastery and a corner of All Saints’ cemetery. Beachcombers have occasionally seen bones protruding from the cliffs, left over from burial grounds that are crumbling into the sea. And local fishermen over the years have said they heard bells tolling in the church towers from beneath the waves.

Ghostly sounds or not, the rediscovery of Dunwich continues. Sear wants to create a 3-D map of the church sites found so far. The group wants to expand the survey to cover other churches and structures.

“We’ve got to be in for some surprises,” he added.

Around the world, other sunken settlements have been explored or are the subject of current work:

Kekova Turkey
The clear turquoise waters off Turkey's southern coast reveal the partially submerged ruins of the ancient city of Simena.

* Kekova, Turkey: The partially submerged ruins of the ancient city of Simena are easy to see through the clear turquoise waters off Turkey’s southern coast. A massive earthquake buried much of Simena in the 2nd century AD. Tourists can swim near the ruins or see them from glass-bottomed tour boats.

Port Royal Jamaica
Two thousand people were killed instantly on June 7, 1692 when an earthquake wiped out Port Royal, Jamaica.

* Port Royal, Jamaica: On June 7, 1692, an earthquake wiped out this Caribbean port, once known as “the wickedest city on Earth.” Two thousand people were killed instantly, and many others perished later. Nautical archaeologists have found eight buildings so far.

Alexandria Egypt
In Alexandria, Egypt, divers have found remnants of Alexandria's famous lighthouse as well as Cleopatra's palace.

* Alexandria, Egypt: Divers have found remnants of Alexandria’s famous lighthouse in the bay, as well as Cleopatra’s palace. UNESCO is looking into whether the world’s first underwater museum could be built here.

Mahabalipuram India
Several manmade structures believed to be temples built in the 7th or 8th century surfaced off India's southeast coast after the 2004 tsunami.
* Mahabalipuram, India: Several manmade structures believed to be temples built in the 7th or 8th century surfaced off India’s southeast coast after the 2004 tsunami. Some believe they are pagodas that were part of this pilgrimage city, which is now a World Heritage site.

* Tybrind Vig, Denmark: During the late Mesolithic period (5600 to 4000 BC), people hunted, fished, wove fabric, and were buried in this new submerged settlement close to the west coast of the island of Fyn.

Tony Hawk and Andy Macdonald Doubles Tricks

So Much for the Sun Tan

So Much For The Sun Tan

See more like this on kontraband.com

Ow. It hurts just looking at these scorched bodies, what's wrong with them? They're either on a death wish or they just don't get that big, bright burning yellow orb in the sky that we orbit around. It gives off heat as well as light :(

Wolfenstein Multiplayer Footage Leaked Online

Wolfenstein Leaked beta

Check out the Video Contest Movies on own3D.tv!

own3d.tv Multiplayer footage of the Wolfenstein beta has been leaked online

Japanese 'robot suit' to help disabled

A Japanese company has unveiled a robotic suit that is designed to help people with weak limbs or limited physical range to walk and move like an able-bodied person.

By Claudine Beaumont, Technology Editor
Japanese 'robot suit' to help disabled
People with disabilities can hire the suit at a cost of Y220,000 (£1,370) per month

The suit, called HAL – or Hybrid Assistive Limb – is the work of Cyberdyne Corporation in Japan, and has been created to "upgrade the existing physical capabilities of the human body".

HAL, which weighs 23kg, is comprised of robotic 'limbs', and a backpack containing the suit's battery and computer system. It is strapped to the body and controlled by thought. When a person attempts to move, nerve signals are sent from the brain to the muscles, and very weak traces of these signals can be detected on the surface of the skin. The HAL suit identifies these signals using a sensor attached the skin of the wearer, and a signal is sent to the suit's power unit telling the suit to move in unison with the wearer's own limbs.

People with physical disabilities, such as stroke-induced paralysis or spinal cord injuries, can hire the suit at a cost of Y220,000 (£1,370) per month, and Cyberdyne Corporation believes the technology can have a variety of applications, including in physical training and rehabilitation, adding extra "muscle" to heavy labour jobs, and even in rescue and recovery operations.

HAL can help the wearer to carry out a variety of every day tasks, including standing up from a chair, walking, climbing up and down stairs, and lifting heavy objects. The suit can operate for almost five hours before it needs recharging, and Cyberdyne Corporation says that it does not feel heavy to wear, because the robotic exoskeleton supports its own weight.

Researchers at the corporation said HAL had been designed for use both indoors and outdoors. Professor Yoshiyuki Sankai, the company's founder and chief executive, originally created the suit for climbing mountains.

"HAL can even work in the snow at a height of 4,000m above sea level," claims the company.

Convention attendee challenges $29,512 tab at adult club

A conventioneer from Massachusetts is challenging a $29,512 bill for a night of entertainment and drinks at a topless dancing club in Las Vegas.

James Hackett of Andover, Mass., filed a lawsuit Friday in Las Vegas against the owner of the Club Paradise Gentlemen's Club and American Express Co., disputing the amount that was billed to his American Express card last Oct. 12.

Adam Gentile, general manager of Club Paradise, said Tuesday he was not familiar with Hackett's claims. He said it's not unusual for someone to run up a large, confirmed bill at the club and later regret it -- in which case the dispute over payment of the bill would be between the customer and the credit card company.

Hackett says he flew to Las Vegas Oct. 11 to attend the Direct Marketing Association Trade Show. After checking in to the Las Vegas Hilton, he went to a Hilton hotel bar to watch a Boston Red Sox baseball game on television and had some vodka martinis, his lawsuit says.

While watching the game, someone handed him his wallet and said Hackett had dropped it, Hackett's suit says. Nothing was missing from the wallet, but Hackett noticed his driver's license and American Express card had been switched from their usual positions.

Hackett said in his lawsuit he talked to some Red Sox fans from Phoenix, left for the hotel lobby and apparently blacked out there and can't remember anything else that may have happened that night.

He called his wife the next morning and told her about the dropped wallet incident and had her check with his credit card companies to ensure there were no unauthorized charges, the lawsuit says.

No problems with his credit cards were immediately detected. But after returning to Massachusetts, Hackett said he learned of a series of charges to his American Express card by Club Paradise between 2:55 a.m. and 8:54 a.m. on Oct. 12.

These totaled $29,512 -- about $4,000 for a bar tab and more than $25,000 for "unexplained services" involving entertainers "Paulina," "Jani Lee," "Isabel," "Vanessa," "Roxanne" and "Lexi."

Hackett said in his lawsuit he has no recollection of visiting Club Paradise and that he filed police reports in Massachusetts and Las Vegas about the incident.

But the lawsuit says that after he challenged the charges, Club Paradise provided him with documents purportedly signed by Hackett in connection with the charges.

The documents said the club is not involved with prostitution or escort services, that he was not drunk or impaired and that he was not under duress when he purportedly signed the documents, the lawsuit says.

The lawsuit, filed in Clark County District Court, asks the court to determine if Club Paradise actually provided services to Hackett, and if so, whether Hackett knowingly consented to the charges or if he was intoxicated, drugged or otherwise impaired; and if the services provided were prohibited by law.

The lawsuit questions not only whether the charges were valid, but the amount charged.

"Such charges are astounding and cannot be supported as reasonable, including charges for entertainment totaling over $25,000 and charges for alcohol of $4,000, the value and quantity of which would have rendered any person so intoxicated as to have no capacity to knowingly consent to any services or charges supplied by defendant Club Paradise," the suit alleges.

Hurt Sea Turtle Gets Plastic Flippers


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August 3, 2009—A loggerhead sea turtle seemingly injured by a shark was recently fitted with "trial" prosthetics as part of efforts to give the rare animal fully functioning flippers. Video.

© 2009 National Geographic (AP)

Unedited Transcript

Yu Chan is a 20-year-old loggerhead turtle in need of assistance. A little over a year ago she became entwined in fishermens nets in the Kii channel in Japan. Her wounds indicate shed also been attacked by a shark. Shed lost half of one forelimb, and a third of the other.

She was brought to the Sea Turtle Association of Japan, which uses a salt water pond near Kobe Airport for some of their work.

Loggerhead turtles are classified by the IUCN as an endangered species.

After a period of recuperation the plan was to release the turtle back into the wild.

But some citizens of Kobe objected, saying it would be cruel to release Yu Chan back into the wild in this condition. Without her full flippers, shed be vulnerable to predators and other hazards.

SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Kamezaki Naoki, Director, Sea Turtle Association of Japan "We were thinking about releasing Yu Chan in the usual way but some of Kobe's residents objected and said that it would be cruel to release a turtle that had lost its flippers. And they were right. "

A fund was set up to help finance Yu Chan's recovery.

The Sea Turtle Association consulted Japan's largest prosthetic limb manufacturer, Kawamura Gishi and the company began work on prosthetic limbs for the turtle.

Made from a soft plastic called polypropylene, and stainless steel supports, the first prototype flippers were completed for a trial this summer.

The company makes clear that the flippers are still very much in the development stage.

SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Matsuda Yasushi, Kawamura Gishi Ltd. "We are not expecting to get everything right first time. As you can see there are several belts on the upper part of the flipper and our first priority is to make sure that we can make a secure attachment that will definitely hold. "

Ultimately they are intending to create a limb made of strengthened fiber and silicon that will be surgically attached to the turtle's body.

The trial on June 20th focused on the problem of securely attaching the prosthetic limbs to the upper section of Yu Chan's remaining flippers.

But the team encountered difficulty in securing the left flipper, which fell off on several occasions.

SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Matsuda Yasushi, Kawamura Gishi Ltd. "Ultimately attachment of the fin will not be down to us but to a veterinary surgeon who will attach the artificial flippers in a surgical operation. If we can take the project that far the problems raised by sand and water will no longer be an issue."

The project team estimates that it will be a number of years before the goal can be realized.

With Guitar and Without Guitar Pic


imgur.com A guitar can make a difference in your life!!!

Giant Centipede Catches and Eats a Bat


Video documentary of a giant centipede catching a bat.

If Marijuana Was Legal, This Is How It Would Look

Evol Jess - Posted by Evol Jess

Recently, Print Magazine approached four design and packaging firms with a simple brief: If marijuana was legal, how could it be packaged? The following are the ideas and proposals that came from that brief. So… which one would you pick?




Version 1: By The Heads of State

Version 2: By Base Design

Version 3: By Stromme Throndsen

Version 4: By LUST


via 1 (german), 2

Storm brews over 18% beer

BrewDog

Brew two ... beer creators Dickie and Watt

By LUCINDA CAMERON

BREWERY chiefs were branded "irresponsible" last night for launching an 18.2 PER CENT beer which they claim is Britain's strongest.

Just one bottle of powerful Tokyo* contains six units of alcohol - the same as THREE PINTS of normal-strength lager.

Its Scots creators BrewDog insist the ale will actually CURE binge-drinking - because it's so potent, punters will down less of it.

But dismayed health experts rubbished those claims last night.

Jack Law, chief exec of Alcohol Focus Scotland, said: "They're completely deluded if they think an 18.2 per cent beer will solve Scotland's alcohol problems.

"It's utterly irresponsible to bring out a beer that is so strong when Scotland is facing unprecedented levels of alcohol-related harm."

BrewDog, based in Fraserburgh, Aberdeenshire, sparked controversy when it launched its original 12 per cent Tokyo beer last year.

But now, it's brewed an even stronger Tokyo*, using jasmine, cranberries, malt and hops fermented with a champagne yeast.

Boss James Watt - who tuns the operation with Martin Dickie - said his firm was helping to promote responsible drinking by educating people about booze.

He said: "Our hardcore beers are loaded with flavour, bite and body, so you drink less of them.

"Industrially-brewed lagers are so bland and tasteless that you're seduced into drinking a lot of them.

The beers we make at BrewDog, including Tokyo*, provide a cure to binge beer-drinking."

But health campaigners insist quaffing such a strong brew could trigger problems.

Mr Law added: "Just one bottle of beer contains six units of alcohol - twice the recommended daily limit."

The British Liver Trust pointed out a pint would contain 12 units - the equivalent of a bottle of wine.

A spokeswoman said: "Glamorising the strength of beer won't deter people from drinking heavily. On the contrary, the notion of binge-drinking is to get drunk quick, so surely this beer will help people on their way."

A BMA Scotland spokeswoman said: "A high-alcohol content is equally damaging as drinking vast quantities."

BrewDog has produced 3,000 limited edition bottles, which will only be available through its website or specialist retailers.

Earlier this year, watchdog the Portman Group wanted the firm's Speedball drink withdrawn because it shared a name with an infamous drugs cocktail.

scottish-sun@the-sun.co.uk

Airships Fly Again After 71 Years

On a recent sunny afternoon, SF Weekly contributing photographer Tim Wagner headed to Silicon Valley for a tour of Airship Venture's "Eureka," the first lighter-than-air passenger ship to fly in the U.S. after more than 71 years.

Tim_Wagner_Airship-1.jpg
Tim Wagner
​The 246-foot long zeppelin is larger than a Boeing 747 and carries 12 passengers at a cruising speed of 35 mph.

Tim_Wagner_Airship-2.jpg
Tim Wagner
​The cavernous Moffett Field hanger where Eureka is stored dwarfs even the airship. The row of three World War II blimp hangars are still some of the largest unsupported structures in the country.

Tim_Wagner_Airship-3.jpg
Tim Wagner
​Hanger Three's massive doors remain open except during heavy wind and annual maintenance. The airship hangar's interior is so large that fog sometimes forms near the ceiling.

Tim_Wagner_Airship-4.jpg
Tim Wagner
​Airship pilot Jim Dexter and crew chief Matt Smith discuss the day's route for the ship's Geek Tour.

Tim_Wagner_Airship-5.jpg
Tim Wagner
​Ground crew member Matt Nicolary climbs the mast of the 30-ton custom truck to tether Eureka. The truck helps anchor the ship as it floats just above the ground.


Click here for the rest of the gallery

23 Incredible And Creative Origami Artworks

Origami is the Japanese art of folding paper into shapes representing objects like birds, faces, flowers etc. Today, we are showing you 23 Incredible And Creative Origami Artworks. I appreciate all those talented artist who created these excellent Origami artwork with their efforts, imaginations and creativity and give us a chance to see these Origami artwork wonders. This list is not long in numbers but I promise you that when you start browsing them in details it will surely refresh you. These are the wonder creations of those guys who use their creativity with a different angle and approach to get the result that makes a difference.


I wish i had origami clothing by ~Kaywa

i wish i had origami clothing

Origami Stars-Rainbow by ~kurostarSunny

Origami Stars-Rainbow

Origami Swan by ~BopBob

Origami Swan

Adobe Photoshop CS2 by Martin Malacek

Adobe Photoshop CS2

Esquire Origami Project by Aziz Melibayev

Esquire Origami Project

From Nothing to Something by Anna Rusakova

From Nothing to Something

Origami artwork by Lisic Marijan

Origami artwork

Pop up book by Dorso

Pop up book

Origami Fish by Bertrand Lepautremat

Origami Fish

Origami strawberry cake by *pandasnacks

origami strawberry cake

Origami Dress by ~Fraeggle

Origami Dress

Origami Scorpion by ~sw-moro

Origami Scorpion

Origami Roses by ~sweetcivic

Origami Roses

Plant It Green by Val Brown

Plant It Green

Origami - Vase by ~blackwild

Origami - Vase

Origami by ~beccapark

Origami

Origami Cube by ~lucky-m3

Origami Cube

Origami Butterflies by ~frizzle-pop

Origami Butterflies

BFA Maskhara by Bryan Rollins

BFA Maskhara

Origami collection by ~EirGree

Origami collection

Origami Koi by ~Richi89

Origami Koi

Origami Stars by ~Zhoira

Origami Stars

Origami Gryphon by ~Richi89

Origami Gryphon

On the other note, here is the cool Origami idea Origami Toilet Paper to Make The Session Exciting

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