Project-Based Learning Lesson using Paper Airplanes http://eng.origami-kids.com/origami-news/project-based-learning-lesson-using-paper-airplanes.htm
Lessons In Flight Using Paper Airplanes Research, reading, problem solving, critical thinking and an understanding of the elements of flight and aerodynamics were all utilized when Chad Bigelow, technology integration specialist at Altmar-Parish-Williamstown Elementary School visited with fifth graders in Stephanie Stanton’s class for a hands-on lesson on paper airplanes.
The students in the week leading up to the event researched flight and studied various elements of aerodynamics and the essentials of flight
APW Elementary School Principal Julie Woolson lines up for the long distance – flight time test of her model airplane as Chad Bigelow gets set to time the flight.
When Bigelow arrived for the project-based, hands-on application of what they had learned, he gave the students two different sets of instructions on how to fold a paper airplane.
The students followed the directions to complete the airplanes and tested them for two aspects of length of flight: 1) how long they stayed airborne and 2) distance traveled from the start.
The students made revisions following each flight and when they had determined what helped the planes to complete the two determining aspects for points, they then constructed, using their own design, a third plane.
Chad Bigelow gives a few tips to Robert Bolster before he launches his paper airplane during a recent paper airplane interdisciplinary STEM-based lesson on flight. Behind Bolster, Brian Davis and Jayden Castor listen to learn some new techniques.
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Origami in your car. That’s the way the airbag folds! http://eng.origami-kids.com/origami-news/origami-in-your-car-airbag-folds.htm
The integration of origami, art, and technology offers unique opportunities to create products important to society. Origami is particularly well-suited for applications such as automobile airbags because it can be very compact, expand to a large size, and it enables folded patterns to be packed into unique shapes. This flexibility in packing into different shapes is increasingly important for automobile designers. This paper describes the design, testing, and manufacture of two origami patterns for packing airbags into cylindrical spaces, and shows that when folding airbags with origami patterns, the pattern and the packing method both influence how the airbag deploys.
Packing and deploying Soft Origami to and from cylindrical volumes with application to automotive airbags
Introduction and background
Soft Origami and use of soft-sheet materials
1. Introduction and background
2. Cylindrical packing and deployment
3. Application: automotive airbags
An undeployed flasher pattern with cylindrical envelope shown around it. Specified height H and diameter D are variables of interest.
4. Discussion and conclusion
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Charles Kaisin creates 2500 miniature origami pieces for Rolls Royce http://eng.origami-kids.com/origami-news/charles-kaisin-origami-rolls-royce.htm
The Belgian designer Charles Kaisin is the latest figure to join the Rolls-Royce Art Programme and will create an origami installation for the motoring marque’s London showroom. The Rolls-Royce Art Programme counts a diverse roster of artists among its alumni, … Continue reading →
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Origami-Kids is a web site specifically for plane and boat lovers and is organised neatly to display over 50 models of gliders,
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