Foil Paper is wonderful for origami. It gives a very distinctive look to your folds. And it is very easy to fold. But it does act a bit differently than regular paper so it will take a few folding attempts to get a feel for it. For example regular paper has a bit of spring back to it, particularly on multiple folds. Foil paper has little to no spring back.
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I looked at the Myopain Seminars website. I don’t think that Gerwin is a director, although he does seem to teach courses for this group. You make some very strong statements and seem to suggest that when you teach courses you cannot be objective anymore. What is wrong with courses on trigger point therapy, fascial manipulation and craniomandibular management? I don’t mean to start an entirely different discussion, but I do not understand where you are coming from when you are discarding apparently everything they offer. I understand fro your paper that you are not necessarily questioning the presence of trigger points but are refutuing the theoretical model. In other words, if there were any support for your proposed hypothesis, would teaching trigger point therapy based on your hypothesis still be arcane?
John, I did read your paper that started this discussion. Frankly, I do not see where the myofascial proponents argue that muscles contain trigger points and therefore myofascial pain must come from trigger points. Can you provide a few references in support of this argument?
As for our decision not to accept Leon’s kind invitation, we decided that the terms on offer were not acceptable. We publish a paper in journal A to which his school objects. They publish a response in their own journal (B) – hardly objective – “invite” us to rebut their argument, and then criticise us publicly for declining to do so. They should have written to journal A, as other have, to which we respond. In cricketing parlance, we are on the front foot: we propose, other oppose, we respond.
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I like the size of this paper (8 1/4 inches) It is good for big hands and for small hands. It comes in six different patterns and is double sided in that there is a pattern printed on both sides. One side is a pattern and the other side is the same pattern with the colors reversed. See my accompanying picture for the patterns. This package also comes with a small booklet that shows you how to fold six different items like (see my accompanying picture) a kimono, crane, Star box,lantern, fishing boat,and Hashi Wrapper which is good for holding chopsticks or pencils . The paper itself is pretty good and it holds sharp creases and is durable. So, if you are a beginner this is a good paper for you. It is also good paper for kids because of the durability and the larger size. And as a little bonus you also get a nice sheet of gold paper which you can save for a special project.
This is a decent little selection of very vibrant and fluorescent colors. You get 51 sheets and a generous number of them are metallic which are my favorites. This comes in a nice little box that has a string seal on it which helps to keep the paper safe and organized. It also comes with a little stapled booklet that shows you how to fold five different projects: Airplane, Swan, Fortune Cookie, Wishing Star and Inflatable cube. See my accompanying picture to view these five projects. The paper is okay. But it is pretty durable which is good for learning, refolding and working at the projects. It is colored on one side and white on the other. I love the bright colors, but some of the colors will bleed through to the white just a little bit and will leave a bit of smudging on your fingers. So, that is why this is only four stars. The instructions are pretty clear but I had trouble with the swan. I couldn't quite get it right. Nonetheless it is a nice little kit that gives you the paper and folding instructions for a good start. I like the star and the inflatable cube the best.
I been putting this project off for a long time because I thought it would be challenging. Wow I was wrong. Paper making is so easy to do! And it comes out great. I love this and you are going to love it too! The possibilities are endless for scrolls, origami, fine writing and so much more.
Knowing the Greek and Latin roots of several prefixes and suffixes (beginning and endings attached to words) can also help us determine the meaning of words. , for instance, means , and if we connect with to figure out the connection with , we'll know that refers to the period before war. (In the United States, the antebellum period is our history before the Civil War.)
Suffixes, on the other hand, modify the meaning of a word and frequently determine its function within a sentence. Take the noun , for example. With suffixes, the word becomes the adjective , the adverb , and the verb .
I like this paper. It is thin yet durable and it has a little bit of a vellum feel to it similar to the outer wrapper on a chocolate bar. Not quite but similar. It comes in a variety of colorful small print repeating patterns and on the opposite side of each sheet is the corresponding solid color. The picture on the cover shows patterned color on one side and blank white on the other but this isn't what I got. Being almost seven inches square means it is a little bit easier to work with. It comes with a fold out booklet that gives you some introductory folding instructions and six different projects: Swan, Pig, Tortoise, Samurai Helmet, Rowboat, and Star Box. One nice thing about these folds is that they have a Japanese Origami feel to them; The folds in the booklet would be a bit of a challenge for absolute beginners but if you have done a little origami you will get them. The picture below shows some of the paper and the six projects in the booklet.