Summary of El código origami | Documental Español HD 2020

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Origami is an ancient art form that is undergoing a scientific revolution as scientists have discovered that it can be used to explore the limits of science. This video showcases the use of origami in space design, engineering, and mechanics, and introduces the world of micro engineering with projects like self-assembling robots.

  • 00:00:00 Origami, a centuries-old tradition of folding paper, is currently undergoing a scientific revolution as scientists have discovered that plegging is a powerful tool for exploring the limits of science. They are using papiroflexia to unfold the secrets of our world, plants and animals have evolved following these rules, and human bodies cannot exist without pleats, life in general depends on the structure of pleats in our genome and proteins. Now engineers and designers are seeking to adapt these same rules of plegging to the conquest of space or the transformation of the world around us. Origami inspires biologists molecular and robotic engineers, as well as the design of more advanced cars and aircraft. Every four years scientists and artists from around the world come together to discuss the latest trends and discoveries in the field of papiroflexia at an international conference. An exhibition of recent origami creations from around the world is also on display. Origami is becoming increasingly popular in the last 20 years, with more works of art created than in all preceding centuries. The diversity of models is impressive, from artistic representations of reality to complex abstract creations. Eric de Maine and his father, artists of origami, are attending the conference to find new inspiration for their work. Eric is
  • 00:05:00 Robert Line, a renowned origami artist from San Francisco, is known for his innovative and complex paper structures. His landscapes and abstract pieces are based on advanced mathematical analysis and one of his leading proponents is Professor Tomohiro Touch from Tokyo University. Eric de Main has been working on a software to create paper-fold models using geometric abstraction for several years, and has recently introduced a new and more experimental form of origami called Geometric Origami. This new field of origami is based on advanced mathematical analysis and uses models that are composed of triangles and other geometric shapes. By folding these models, users can create 3D objects from flat paper.
  • 00:10:00 The video introduces the basic idea behind origami: starting with rectangles and bisecting them to create a grid, then connecting the two grids together to create a folded piece of paper that resembles a flower. Two mathematicians are testing origami's ability to create complex designs, inspired by nature. One artist uses origami to imitate natural shapes, while another creates geometric designs that look like sponge-like objects. Origami is flexible and can be made to look different, but at its core, it's just a series of hexagons. These designs are created by folding paper into shapes that are similar to those found in nature, such as pineapples and flowers.
  • 00:15:00 The video introduces the concept of origami, which is the art of creating folded paper objects from simple designs. The video then shows two experiments in which origami is used to create structures that could be found in nature, but with principles of origami added in. In a second experiment, a vase is created using a sling technique. The professor and engineer behind this project, Mahadevan, discusses the origins of origami and how it can be found in nature, including in the leaves of trees. Finally, the video shows how origami can be used in everyday life, such as in the creation of a simple origami box.
  • 00:20:00 This video explores the history and mechanics of origami, or paper folding. Origami has been practiced for centuries, and is still used today in a variety of ways. One example is the origami crane, which is a perfect example of how insects fold their wings. We unfold the wings and here we have a pretty large wing and it's beautiful. We're going to fold it back up and it's just like it was before, stored. It happens the same way when you fold it in half. It folds back up and it's stored. And now we're going to see an example of how it works. This was how the folded wing was, and it's now opened up a little bit more like this. It's amazing. And it seems like evolution has produced similar designs over and over again in plants and insects, as well as in our intestines. Mahadevan also studies the principles of origami in relation to brain patterning. In the laboratory, a technician is preparing an experiment to reproduce the growth of a brain. This hemisphere of gelatin is composed of two parts, an inner nucleus and an external layer. When added a liquid, the external layer grows faster and expands over time. Its surface eventually covers the typical circumn
  • 00:25:00 Kaori Curibaya is a Spanish origami artist who first learned the art in school. Now, she's applying origami principles to medical practice at Hokkaido University, aiming to create a tiny, revolutionary medical device. An infarction (heart attack) can be the result of the formation of a clot in an artery, and origami can help improve the design of stents to prevent this. Kaori's team is working on a specific origami-inspired design for a new type of vascular implant that could change in diameter and, as seen in this prototype, be very flexible. These high-performance materials are being developed at the Institute of Aeronautical Design at the University of Stuttgart in Germany.
  • 00:30:00 According to the video, origami can result in a significant fuel savings, with designs inspired by origami that could lead to revolutionary building designs or furniture, but there is still a problem to be solved - machines that can create folds in origami lines can also create perforations along the lines of folds, but until now only human hands can do the fold-up to create industrial applications in scale. To date, basic origami molding techniques have been used to speed up the process, but what aspect would a plegadora machine have and how would it work? Yyp Clet, a company in the United Kingdom specializing in robotics, has developed a technique that uses industrial robots to fold paper sheets into structures that can be both folded and crimped with great precision, a process that has been demonstrated to be effective for folding sheets of metal as well as large sheets of paper. In Harvard University's Department of Engineering, a team of engineers and mathematicians is investigating ways to create more flexible structures that can be plegged, using structures that are even more flexible than traditional engineering designs. And I am from the field of structural engineering, so I am interested in designing structures that can change form and characteristics depending on the user's needs and the possibilities seem limitless
  • 00:35:00 The documentary El código origami covers the history, science, and art of origami, and introduces the world of micro engineering with projects like self-assembling robots. One of the researchers featured in the film is Kaori Curibaya, who is working on developing artificial tissue using origami-inspired techniques. While origami is traditionally seen as a simple craft, this innovative use of the craft has the potential to revolutionize a variety of fields.
  • 00:40:00 Kaori's origami project is in its early stages of research, but she hopes one day her work will allow for the creation of blood vessels or tissue-based living objects. Ivan, the director of the European Institute of Chemistry and Biology of Matter in southern France, has been inspired by the structure of proteins to design molecules that fold artificially. Ivan uses metal brackets to illustrate how a protein molecule folds in nature. Alfonsín's organisms live out their functions based on the shape and order of the amino acids in their proteins. If an object is not folded correctly, its function will be impaired. There are many well-known diseases related to proteins that are related to defects in folding. For example, if hemoglobin does not fold properly, red blood cells cannot transport enough oxygen through the bloodstream. This condition is called anemia of falciform cells and is potentially deadly. However, understanding protein folding also has important implications for our everyday lives. For example, proteins play a vital role in our metabolism by transporting oxygen throughout our body. Bryant is working on a project to create a foldable telescope that would be larger than a football field. The structure, which would act as a telescope's shade, would block the intense starlight and allow for the detection of faint
  • 00:45:00 This video showcases the use of origami in space design, specifically for the NASA. Origami is an extremely versatile design tool that can be used to create detailed models of space shields. This video explains how easy it is to create models using paper instead of expensive, complex mechanisms in a workshop. Origami models can be repeatedly designed and repeated quickly to allow for accurate decisions from the beginning before undertaking more complex constructions. The first prototype is built after several design cycles, and is currently in a more advanced stage of development. The current goal of the NASA is to launch a space telescope with a origami shield in 2020. A team at the Johns Hopkins University in Maryland is also interested in space exploration, and has studied the distribution of matter in our universe. According to Marc Meiring, the distribution of the largest structures in our universe can be accurately represented using a model of origami. Only visible matter can be observed by astronomers, but this is only part of our universe. There is another mysterious matter that we call "dark matter" that we can only observe indirectly because it affects the way galaxies rotate. For example, dark matter seems to be the skeleton of our universe and determines the distribution of visible matter. Matter Oscura began to accumulate almost immediately after the big
  • 00:50:00 The video discusses origami and how it can be used in various fields, including engineering and mechanics. Anna Del Frío, a origami teacher, talks about how origami is becoming more popular and how it has the potential to be used for scientific purposes. The laws of folding determine almost all aspects of our lives, from the universe to the molecular world. Origami will provide new tools for fighting diseases, creating masterpieces of engineering, or simply exploring and understanding our world in a completely new way. Origami is one of the pillars of natural world and is gradually being adapted and applied in society.

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