essova

Assalammualaikum….. contact my email : essova_esv@yahoo.com

Origami dan Manfaatnya Untuk Kesehatan Pikiran

on October 17, 2014

Vemale.com – Seperti yang sudah Ladies ketahui, origami merupakan seni melipat kertas yang terkenal berasal dari serta dikembangkan di Jepang. Sebagai hobi origami memang terlihat mudah dan sangat sepele, tapi jika dilihat sebagai sesuatu yang mendidik, origami memiliki peran yang sangat besar. Wah apa saja sih manfaat dari seni melipat kertas ini?

 

Seperti yang telah dilansir oleh simpleepaper origami merupakan seni melipat kertas menjadi suatu bentuk atau gambaran tertentu seperti hewan, tumbuhan, tokoh kartun, ataupun benda-benda lainnya.  Sebuah hasil origami merupakan suatu hasil kerja tangan yang sangat teliti. Melalui origami ini Anda akan belajar tentang banyak hal terutama tentang kesabaran. Anda akan juga bisa mengembangkan daya imajinasi, keterampilan tangan, melatih motorik halus, serta belajar untuk menghargai suatu karya.

Ternyata, origami ini juga dipercaya untuk menambah kecerdasan seseorang. Origami dapat meningkatkan kemampuan matematika. Dalam proses lipat-melipat pasti terjadi perhitungan, membagi kertas menjadi beberapa lipatan, atau bagaimana membagi kertas tersebut menjadi beberapa bagian yang sama besar. Setelah itu ketika sebuah hasil lipatan origami yang sudah jadi dibuka kembali, akan terlihat pola-pola simetris dari garis bekas lipatan. Ini jelas merupakan bagian dari pembelajaran matematika.

Origami ini juga wujud pembelajaran seni.Anda juga akan belajar memahami proses lewat origami ini. Sebuah pelajaran paling penting yang bisa diambil ialah dalam hidup ini tidak ada yang instan. Semua pasti ada tahapan yang harus dilalui. Anda akan belajar tentang perjuangan dan menjadi seseorang yang tidak pantang menyerah Ladies. Tertarik mencoba?

 

sumber : Origami dan Manfaatnya Untuk Kesehatan Pikiran

 

 

A group of Japanese schoolchildren dedicate their contribution of Thousand origami cranes at the Sadako Sasaki memorial in Hiroshima.

There is much speculation about the origin of Origami. While Japan seems to have had the most extensive tradition, there is evidence of an independent tradition of paperfolding in China, as well as in Germany, Italy and Spain, among other places. However, because of the problems associated with preserving origami, there is very little direct evidence of its age or origins, aside from references in published material.

In China, traditional funerals include burning folded paper, most often representations of gold nuggets (yuanbao). It is not clear when this practice actually started, but it seems to have become popular during the Sung Dynasty (905–1125 CE).The paper folding has typically been of objects like dishes, hats or boats rather than animals or flowers.

The earliest evidence of paperfolding in Europe is a picture of a small paper boat in Tractatus de sphaera mundi, a textbook on astronomy, from 1490. There is also evidence of a cut and folded paper box from 1440. It is probable that paperfolding in the west originated with the Moors much earlier; it is not known if it was independently discovered or knowledge of origami came along the silk route.

In Japan, the earliest unambiguous reference to a paper model is in a short poem by Ihara Saikaku in 1680 which describes paper butterflies in a dream. Origami butterflies were used during the celebration of Shinto weddings to represent the bride and groom, so paperfolding had already become a significant aspect of Japanese ceremony by the Heian period (794–1185) of Japanese history, enough that the reference in this poem would be recognized. Samurai warriors would exchange gifts adorned with noshi, a sort of good luck token made of folded strips of paper.

In the early 1900s, Akira Yoshizawa, Kosho Uchiyama, and others began creating and recording original origami works. Akira Yoshizawa in particular was responsible for a number of innovations, such as wet-folding and the Yoshizawa–Randlett diagramming system, and his work inspired a renaissance of the art form. During the 1980s a number of folders started systematically studying the mathematical properties of folded forms, which led to a steady increase in the complexity of origami models, which continued well into the 1990s, after which some designers started returning to simpler forms.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: