The great thing about these kites, most no larger than an 8 1/2" x 11" piece of paper, is that they are simple to make and simple to operate, yet they show off an exciting variety of aerodynamic capacities. "A how-to book that opens with a description on the artistry and usage of kites in the Orient and a look at the aerodynamic principles involved in kite flying. This step-by-step guide to creating 17 kites adorned with symbolic images such as the sun and a phoenix supplies a grid to help crafters decorate each piece before making the necessary measurements and folds...An attractive addition."--School Library Journal. The author lives in Winnipeg, Manitoba. 96 pages (all in color), 8 1/2 x 10. NEW IN PAPERBACK
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adjusted as indicated angle of attack basic lines bottom sheets broken red completely dry craft knife Cut along lines cut upper details not directly draw fold lines draw the basic drawn freehand dry before flying ensuring symmetry finish the kite flight no concave flying kite fold along broken fold along scored fold in half forms the spine give the kite glue is completely half vertically horizontal direction junction of spars kite flying kite in flight kite rises kite see steps kite's flying line Lay paper flat lower sheets Measure and add Measure and draw paper are sufficiently Paper size Pterosaurs Score the fold scored lines sheets of paper shown in blue shown in broken shown in green shown in orange shown in red spars and spine sufficiently scored sure all glue tail top and bottom towing point upper and lower Valley fold vertical direction view of kite Wind gradient