fused   25

"Hopefully discussing this information won't result in you/your coming over to..." : grammar
This is your comment to that r/grammar post about fused participles—the noun+gerund construction that’s along the lines of “Hopefully discussing this information won't result in your coming over to...”
grammar  reddit  2019  participles  gerunds  fused 
11 weeks ago by handcoding
Production of Flexible Transparent Conducting Films of Self-Fused Nanowires via ...
Launching silver nanowire suspension water out of a supersonic nozzle at a specific speed allows creating a transparent thin film mat on a surface, that fuses/evaporates on impact. The resulting thin film is transparent, conductive, and stretchable.
fused  silver  nanowire  fiber  mesh  mat  conducting  conductive  stretchable  transparent  thin  film  manufacturing  materials  science  research  technology  surface  treatment  impact  fuzing  Delicious 
november 2016 by asteroza
Phys. Rev. Lett. 111, 134803 (2013): Laser-Based Acceleration of Nonrelativistic Electrons at a Dielectric Structure
Interesting zero to fast electron accelerator research, which would dovetail nicely with that recent work for accelerating near relativistic electrons. Surface waves, so surface plasmons?
fused  particle  technology  physics  silica  electron  grating  boost  laser  dielectric  research  accelerator  Delicious 
october 2013 by asteroza
Men’s Suit Basics: Fussed vs. Canvassed Suits | The Art of Manliness
Those of you who are active on the forums are aware that I believe every man should own a fine suit. As men, all of us are going to need suits, whether for interviews, work, or socializing- life occasionally demands it of us. Because we’ll all need a good suit for such occasions, we might as well make the investment in a quality suit that will provide us years of enjoyment.

Today, I’m going to start the first of a series of articles on how to find yourself that high quality, all-purpose suit.

I’ll begin by saying that price is not necessarily indicative of a suit’s quality. At least equal of weight with the elements of cut, fabric pattern and fabric quality is construction.

Today, we’re going to focus on the construction of a jacket – namely, whether a jacket is canvassed or fused.



In this picture, taken from the blog Made by Hand- The Great Sartorial Debate, we can see an example of three different horsehair canvassing materials on the left, versus fusible on the right. Note the fullness of the canvas materials, while the fusible appears limp by comparison.
canvas  canvassed  suit  suits  guide  fused  jacket  fullcanvas  halfcanvas  pinchtest 
september 2013 by 44sunsets
The Faces of Dogs Combined with the Bodies of Their Owners
People often say that, for whatever reason, dogs often look like their owners. 27-year-old Swiss photographer Sebastian Magnani has been attracting a good deal of worldwide attention lately for his photo project that takes that idea to the next level. Titled Underdogs, the series of photos features portraits showing dog faces carefully Photoshopped onto the bodies of their owners.

The project began back in 2009 after he spontaneously decided to combine a portrait of his dog with a portrait of his girlfriend. He was able to match the lighting in the two portraits by shooting both subjects in a studio set up in the basement of his mom’s house. He used simple lighting and a plain background to make the merging as painless as possible.

Magnani tells ABCNews

In Photoshop I used the graphic tablet composed with various masks and transparencies. And adjusted the background and colors a little and [used] a few secrets.

The reactions were simply amazing. My favorite is the first one, the blonde-haired dog named Taco. I like the expressive look and it’s a crazy dog; just fascinating and a really special personality.

You can find larger versions of the four photos in the project over on Magnani’s website.
Inspiration  bizarre  combined  creative  cute  dog  faces  fused  manipulation  merged  pet  pets  photoshop  photoshopped  portrait  portraits  sebastianmagnani  underdog  todo:tag  from google
october 2012 by jdherg
MAKE | Choosing Fasteners for Fused Filament Parts
Choosing Fasteners for Fused Filament Parts, June 01, 2012 at 08:00AM, from MAKE http://blog.makezine.com
ifttt  googlereader  MAKE  Choosing  Fasteners  for  Fused  Filament  Parts  June  01  2012  at  08:00AM 
june 2012 by designmakecreate
On Language - Defuse Those Participles - NYTimes.com
"As an activity, ducking is a gerund (from the Latin gerere, "to carry out"), which is a noun formed from a verb. Another example: in "Withdrawing can be newsworthy," the subject, withdrawing, is a noun formed from the verb to withdraw. Now you want to know what a participle is: it's often an adjective that grows out of a verb, like a ducking columnist."
language  safire  1994  gerund  participles  fused 
september 2010 by handcoding
Fused plastic sandwich wraps
As brilliant an invention as disposable zip-top baggies are, they are potentially very wasteful as well. How many of them do you think we’ve thrown away this year just from lunch sandwiches alone? Ugh, I don’t even want to think about it! Instead, I want to show you how to make a reusable sandwich wrap that not only replaces zip-top bags, but it even recycles some of those pesky plastic shopping bags. And if being “green” by recycling and reusing isn’t reason enough to make these, how about this — we’re going to make them crazy cute with personalized sayings!

The first step is to make some sheets of fused plastic. Fusing plastic is an easy idea — you basically layer some plastic shopping bags together, put the stack between pieces of parchment paper, and iron them together so that they meld into one thicker sheet. However, in practice, I’ve found that it’s quite a variable operation. The temperature of your iron and the thickness of your bags make a huge difference, and the key to this technique is to PRACTICE on scraps first. You’ve got to keep the iron moving, but too slow or too fast and it won’t work. Too hot or too cool and it won’t work. My iron seemed to work best on the Wool setting, but yours may be different. While you can use any type you want, I’ve found that thicker ones (like Target) work better than thinner ones (like Walmart). I can’t emphasize this enough… you’ve got to PRACTICE to get a feel for it before you can get good results. Once you’ve got your iron and your bags figured out, making bigger sheets of fused plastic will be much easier.

Okay, have you practiced enough to be confident with the process? Ready to do this for real now? If so, go ahead and cut the bottoms and handles off of some plastic shopping bags. Cut away any parts of the bag that are printed and make a stack of 3 or 4 layers that are at least 16″ x 16″.

Now sandwich the layers between two large pieces of parchment paper. If you don’t have parchment paper, you can use regular white paper (make sure there’s no ink on it) or blank newsprint paper, but parchment paper really works a million times better. (Oh and don’t try to use wax paper. The wax melts and sticks and is hard to work with.) Put the entire stack on an ironing board and iron just until the plastic is fused together into one large sheet. Make sure you are working in a well-ventilated area, because melted plastic can give off some nasty fumes!

Here’s where things are gonna get fun. Take a look at that stack of bag scraps you cut away. In particular, the printed parts of the bags. Odds are you’ve got a Walmart bag in there with the famous “Save money. Live better.” saying on it. It just so happens that those are exactly the letters you need to spell “I love you”. Well, okay, you’ve got to turn the “n” upside down to make a “u”, but it still works! Go ahead and cut the letters out with scissors.

Arrange your letters in the middle of your fused plastic sheet. You can try to line them up perfectly, but I personally like them a little crooked. It’s cuter that way. Then take one more large sheet of plastic bag and lay it carefully on top.

Put the parchment paper back on top and run the iron over the entire piece again, just for a few seconds, to fuse the new top layer down. This will hold the letters in place, and you should be able to see them easily through the top layer. I had fun with my messages, and besides “i love you”, I also wrote “eat” and “yummy”. You can use letters from whatever bags you like to spell whatever message you want. So many possibilities!

Food Safety Warning: There is some debate over whether or not plastic grocery bags are food-safe for wrapping around sandwiches. If you are concerned about the possible dangers from the plastic bags, we recommend that you cut open a gallon-size, clear, plastic food storage bag (like a Ziploc) and fuse that over top of the final layer of grocery bag. This will ensure a food-safe surface for your sandwich. We have experimented with this process and it works very well, but just be sure to only iron for a few seconds.

Now it’s time to do some sewing. Plastic is boring, so we need to jazz these up with pretty fabrics! With your plastic totally fused and your crazy cute messages in place, use a paper trimmer to cut the sheet of plastic down to a 12″ x 12″ square. Then cut a piece of fabric to 14″ x 14″. (Go ahead and grab some sew-on Velcro and coordinating thread, too.) Place the fabric face down on the table and place the plastic face up in the center.

The pinning process that comes next is a little hard to explain, so I’m going to take my time and use lots of pictures. Hopefully you get the idea.

You should have one inch of fabric sticking out on each side of the plastic. Starting with one side, fold the fabric in on itself, so that the end comes just up to the edge of the plastic.

Now fold that fold over again, so that the cut edge of fabric is hidden away, and the fabric comes down over the plastic by a half an inch. Pin it in place a few times along the side.

The corner is a bit tricky. Grab the end of the part you just folded twice, and fold it in, forming a triangle.

Now make the same fold you did when starting the first side — bring the edge of the fabric up to the edge of the plastic.

Then make the second fold from before, this time bringing the fabric over the plastic, covering it by a half an inch. You should have a nice mitered corner!

Pin it in place, then continue like this around the other sides, until your piece is all pinned and ready to sew.

Use your sewing machine to sew the fabric down where pinned, as close to the inside edge as possible. Go all the way around the piece, securing the fabric and plastic together on all edges.

Now grab the hook/rough side of your sew-on Velcro and cut a 1″ piece and a 2″ piece. Then grab the loop/fuzzy side and cut a 1″ and a 2″ piece of that. You should have four individual pieces altogether. (I got lucky and found sew-on Velcro in lots of different colors at my local Hobby Lobby store. How awesome!)

With your sandwich wrap plastic-side-up on the table in a diamond shape, put the 2″ piece of loop/fuzzy Velcro at the top corner (12 o’clock) and pin it in place. Put the 2″ piece of hook/rough Velcro on the right corner (3 o’clock) and pin it in place. Then flip the bottom corner (6 o’clock) up and put the 1″ piece of hook/rough on the fabric side and pin it in place. Finally, flip the left corner (9 o’clock) up and put the 1″ piece of loop/fuzzy Velcro on the fabric side and pin it in place.

You got that? Let’s go over it again to be sure. If you don’t get this right, the wrap won’t work! The 2″ pieces are on the plastic side, and the 1″ pieces are on the fabric side. Opposite corners have opposite rough or fuzzy pieces so that they will connect. Go ahead and try it out with the pieces pinned in place and make sure they match up before continuing. I would hate for you to have to take them apart and re-sew!

Okay, are we good? Good. Now secure the Velcro in place with the sewing machine by sewing around the edges of it in a rectangle.

Hey look. You’re done!

To use the wrap, just place your sandwich in the center, and fold it up as follows: Fold the left corner in. Fold the right corner in, pulling tight, and secure with the Velcro. Fold the bottom corner up. Fold the top corner down, tightly, and secure with the Velcro. Ta-da!

These wraps even make a great placemat for your lunch when you open them.

But my favorite part is the words printed inside. What brightens up a day better than a special message from the loved one who packed your lunch?

I made a bunch of these in different colors, so that I’ve got enough for a week’s worth of lunches. These wrappers can be wiped clean and re-used, or you can toss them in the washing machine. Just do NOT put them in the dryer, or they might melt!

They’re so cute and easy that I’m totally hooked and want to make more. Jo has already asked me to make some for her, and I know my niece will want some. Hey, I just realized I can spell “emily” with the letters on the bag, so I’ll be able to make her some personalized ones with her name!

What a great gift idea a bunch of these would be for… gosh, just about anybody!

If you liked this, check out these similar projects:

Recycle plastic packaging
Recycle a leotard into a new dance tote bag
Peanut butter and jelly “gem” sandwiches
Make your own reusable shopping bags
How to make a drawstring backpack
All  Food  Gift_ideas  Green  Money_savers  Sewing  bag  fused  plastic  recycle  sandwich  from google
february 2010 by jenny_seiler

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