Shop Mobile More Submit  Join Login

Similar Deviations
in case of rebuild the big Sinanju Model from
the next part for this awesome model
The Beam-Rifle :dance:

like the Axe what i recently uploaded, it's also a redesign from the Playboy Sinanju version

the first two photos are showing the complete new scope
(just if you wonder why there are numbers missing ;) )
i build the scope that way because
well, i mean it's a rifle not a sub-machine gun :D
a rifle need a huge scope
period :D

you can also see this little scope attachment
the original plastic version has that too

i used some wires to combine the small pieces
actually the whole piece is a pipe

to add the "shadow catchers" at the front and back
you have to try out what diameter you need
i calculated with different paperweights ;)

the third photo shows the whole model with the numbers,
just if there are still some questions about that ;)

the fourth is a few hours later with some finished parts

and finally the finished weapon :aww:

about the sheets:
because this time it's a recolored version
the sheets are coming as pdf
just click download at the top :)

the original design belongs still to playboy
redesigned and recolored by me


Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

since i made the desicion to rebuild the whole Sinanju model from paper-replika
i thought also about to build some weapons
the problem, even there are exist some in an other Sinanju version from playboy, there is no instruction how to combine all the pieces

well, actually it wasn't really hard, the hardest part was to build them, specially from the axe
but i think the result speaks on it's own, and i hope that these picture help that others can build this cool things too :)

the next step is to start resize, recolor and rebuild the pieces a bit, that the weapons fit for the big version, some are really ugly designed and very heavy :worry:

i printed the sheets on A4
they are white because the sheets are designed for colored paper
the axe is about 40 cm tall
the beam rifle about 30
the sheets are available here

the beam rifle comes on two pages in an extra pdf
you can find the axe at the pages 2,21 and 36
the pieces are declared as A_xx

have fun :)
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

the first part of the big Sinanju model from
and damn, i expect a lot but not that it will take so ling to build that thing

not because of the size, but i had a few problems with the pieces
frankly, they are not very good designed
maybe, i can only speak on my own because when i design and unfold the pieces i have an other way to do this ^^;

anyway, after i finished the shield i finally notice how tall this model will be and i can't wait to see it :)
but it will be a long way
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

The template for this is a available here:

Other images:

I built Clu's light cycle on cardstock. The fold lines were covered over with Crayola washable markers which makes an *enormous* difference in the quality of the end result.

This papercraft has the worst instructions ever. If you decide to do this one:
* Don't make this your first one. Start with the recognizer.
* You need a utility knife for the inside cuts. I had success with Elmer's glue, a paper towel, and many toothpicks. I recommend using the toothpicks to spread the glue evenly, and to wipe off places where it spooges. A glue stick will work but they are very large and imprecise.
* Have a gray and a black marker handy. A Sharpie doesn't have the right sheen. Use this to go over the dotted-lines when you are done.
* Keep this final picture handy while building. During assembly the parts are abstract.
* There's lots of parts that just really don't fit. You have to mush and bend them together. This one takes a lot of time. I probably spent 10 hours on it all together, and I had to get my wife's perspective at times to see other ways something might fit.

Changes to the instructions:
* Mark which wheel is front -vs- back and don't forget mix them up.
* If possible, use paper that is black on the back. Or run it through your printer again and print black on the other side. There are places where the white paper shows and this will minimize the amount of marker you need to use to cover it up.
* Build both wheels then glue them to the chassis. I recommend doing this before cutting/folding the other parts. You could even stop at that point if you just like the cycle alone.

* Those thin white lines on the wheels are the slits for the driver's arms and legs that are referenced in step 8. Cut them with a utility knife before gluing anything. It is tough to do later on.
* Don't fold the A-I tabs around the wheels, or if you do, don't fold them in very much. You need them to be rigid so that they push against the other darker colored tabs that you glue them to.
* The designers don't know alphabetical order. *facepalm* Ignore that and just go around the wheel from A to I. This is where I started to lose confidence in this design...
* It is tough to see where exactly to attach the wheels to the chassis and what orientation to use. Line it up before gluing. The light cycle should sit level when the wheels are attached.
- The wheel has 10 sections. I'll call the bottom "section 1" and they count clockwise from there up to section 10.
- Orient them: the bottom of the wheel has a circle on it, made from black and blue stripes.
- Start glugin the the back wheel at section 4.
- For the front wheel, the dots are on section 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10. So the bottom has no dot.
- Glue the front wheel at section 8

Undercarriage piece:
* This piece is a very convoluded way to hide the ugliness between the front wheel and the chassis. Unfortunately, it covers lots of nice detail and is really hard to line-up. Maybe a better way is to not put this on at all.
* Line this up so that it covers the dots on the wheels. Get it all lined up before gluing anything.

Clu's back:
* Put the feet into the slits and don't glue anything yet. I glued the center "B" tab only, and I did it as the very very last thing once everything else was together. Otherwise this piece just keeps getting in the way, especially when gluing the helmet.
* Clu really doesn't have much of a neck...

* First, fold these in half and glue them together.
* Next, insert the gray handles into the slits in the wheels. Shove them most of the way in.
* Then glue them onto the cycle, near what I call the front windshield. The instructions call this Clu's shoulder, but you are really gluing it to the chassis not the driver. You can fold the tab to glue it onto the front, or the side. I recommend the side so that it does not interfere with the helmet. Maybe a better way would be to cut a slit and put it into there so it doesn't cover the detail on the side.

* The fin probably isn't worth doing.
* Cut out the white area with a utility knife.
* The order of instructions on step 11 is wrong. First fold over the dotted line to make the two "wings" THEN fold over the yellow line. Don't glue it yet. Done properly, it will look like airplane wings with a bottom piece. Make sure you fold the tabs out before you glue it together.
* I cut-off the lighter colored tabs because they didn't line-up with Clu's back. Just glue the bottom part to the wheel.
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

For those of you that don't know, this is the Phurba Dagger, a three-bladed knife and key component to many of the puzzles in the relatively new PS3 game, Uncharted 2: Among Thieves. If you haven't played this or its predecessor, Uncharted: Drake's Fortune, they are both fantastic games (though the latter is a bit watered down in terms of puzzle difficulty...).

The model feels a little small overall; I tried to match it as best I could to screenshots since I couldn't find any actual dimensions, but at least everything looks proportioned pretty closely. The final build comes to ~2" (~5cm) long, ~2" (~5cm) wide, and ~12.5" (~32cm) tall. Took about a day to build; it's really not very complex. The hardest part was trying to keep the blade tip as straight as possible.

I didn't include pieces for a stand though; the one shown I quick threw together and spray-painted, but honestly it'll sit flat on its own, so you really don't need one if you don't feel like making one.

PDF of Pieces

PePaKuRa PDO's

Chloe: Oh, is that an ancient Tibetan ritual dagger in your pocket?
Nathan: Well, maybe I'm just happy to see you.

-=. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -=
=- . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .=-
-=. . .Piece . . Not. . .Getting. . . . . . . .Holy. . -=
=- . .o' Cake . .Bad. . . There. . . Gahh. . .Crap!. .=-
-=. . . .1--------2--------3--------4--------5. . . -=
=- . . . . . . . . . . ./\ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .=-
-= . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-=

Have you built this or one of my other models? Feel free to let me know how hard you thought they were!
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

A little papercraft to get again into papercrafting again since I now have the time for it :)

The next ones will be bigger projects
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin


Aaah! It's finally here! I love this scene, and this is such a great scene! I'm glad I got to portray it in this way!

Click here to see the following:

Pumpkin King Light Box: The Pumpkin King - Nightmare Before Christmas LB

Expecto Patronum Light Box: Expecto Patronum - Harry Potter Light Box
Expecto Patronum on and off: Expecto Patronum Light Box - On And Off
Expecto Patronum colors: Expecto Patronum Light Box - Colors

Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin     Pumpkin

Drawn in Sketchbook Pro 7 on the Surface Pro 3
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

"From hell's heart, I stab at thee. For hate's sake, I spit my last breath at thee." that pretty much how i felt building this thing. out of all the papercraft i have built, this one gave me the most trouble. the biggest problem was me. i am a perfectionist and well in the end its paper and it cant be perfect. but there was a few tricks that i learned to help me. the key was not following directions,taking a step back and and trying it my way. i wont bore you with the details but it included cutting off tabs and adding some.if you attempt this and want to know what i did ill send you some notes. man once i got that saucer section together, it was clear sailing.this one might go to a friend because i think i can now do one much better. also note, that is a stand that came with the kit. i threw it together in like 2 mins. if the weathers good ill make it a wall mount. KHAAANNNN... KHAAANNNN!

head over to [link] for this and other cool papercraft projects.
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

I made this last year for my Advanced Studio class. Our project was to pick an artist (but not the typical ones that everyone picks like Van Gogh or Monet) and mimic their style. So, as I was trying to look for an artist I've never heard of before whose art was really amazing and innovative, I stumbled on exactly that:…

This Indian couple, going by the nickname Hari and Deepti, cuts silhouettes out of watercolor paper and layer them on top of each other to create an image or scene, then they put them together in a shadow box and place a light behind it, making for a stunning creation! After looking through all their pieces, I read how they make them, then decided the supplies would be simple enough to gather! Then my mind was set on mimicking their style to depict this amazing scene from Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban! I'm not sure what they're called, but I like to call them "Light Boxes"!

I love Harry Potter! Ob...viously...(said in Snape's voice) So it was a simple decision to make! The third book/movie isn't my favorite, but I love them all anyways! Plus, this scene is just soooo amazing! Harry totally kicks ass in this moment! First, he tried to save his Godfather, who he thought was trying to murder him only moments earlier, from having his soul sucked! Then he and Hermione went BACK IN TIME to save Sirius! Then he performs his first successful patronus, which scares away 100 dementors! Now, try and tell me that isn't awesome! And clearly this moment in the series is one of the most iconic as well as one of the most visually engaging! It was a must for this project! 

It was simple enough and I got the hang of it pretty quickly! It was weird though, trying to capture my style in their art form. To cut my images instead of draw them. But it sure was fun! And I bought a light that changes to the coolest colors, so it's a pretty awesome creation that you can stare at for quite a while! I wish I could find a way to upload a video of it changing colors, but I don't have the time. But yeah, this is a picture of how it looks in the dark with the inside light on! It turned out exactly how I imagined it would and it's probably my favorite piece of art I've ever done! I was supposed to upload all of my favorite art projects I did throughout high school during the summer but I forgot, so I had to upload this now, before I start my second one! So, if you liked this, look forward to more of these, b/c I love 'em! The next one will be a depiction of the scene in The Nightmare Before Christmas where Jack Skellington sings on the iconic hill in Halloween Town's graveyard! I can't wait! 

Oh, and btw, that Harry Potter logo is the one I made for my Graphic Design class as well. We got to recreate a book jacket and I chose to do the Deathly Hallows but we couldn't use the same font or logo as the original, so I made my own font!

Want to see this Light Box turned off and on? - Expecto Patronum Light Box - On And Off
Want to see the finished Light Box? - Expecto Patronum - Harry Potter Light Box

Want to see my Nightmare Before Christmas Light Box? - The Pumpkin King - Nightmare Before Christmas LB - The Pumpkin King Light Box - Before And After
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.

Tank, Cruiser, Mk VIII, Cromwell (A27M), and the related Centaur (A27L) tank, were one of the most successful series of cruiser tanks fielded by Britain in the Second World War. The Cromwell tank, named after the English Civil War leader Oliver Cromwell, was the first tank put into service by the British to combine a dual-purpose gun, high speed from the powerful and reliable Meteor engine, and reasonable armour, all in one balanced package. Its design formed the basis of the Comet tank.

A little break from my Me-262 project, a cromwell tank from JSC no. 722, the kit also includes Daimler Dingo Mk.I and Dodge WC-51, as well as optional turret to build A30 Challenger

14 workhours, scale 1/100, length 6.35 cm. The barrel was built with technique from very kind :icon404bot:
Add a Comment:
No comments have been added yet.