In this post we write about making how to make eye model making using cardboard – diy
Creating an eye model using a coconut shell, cardboard, color paper, and woolen thread can be a fun and creative way to understand the basic anatomy of the eye.
Let’s build a simple 3D eye model with these materials.
- Coconut shell (halved and cleaned, to represent the eyeball)
- Cardboard (for the base and eye structure)
- Color paper (for representing the iris and details)
- Woolen thread (for representing the optic nerve)
- Glue or double-sided tape
- Marker pens or sketch pens
- Cut a rectangular or square piece of cardboard to serve as the base for the eye model.
- Eyeball (Coconut Shell):
- Use the cleaned and halved coconut shell to represent the eyeball.
- Place the coconut shell on the base, cut side up.
- Iris and Pupil:
- Draw and cut out a circle from color paper to represent the iris.
- Cut a smaller circle within the iris to create the pupil.
- Glue the iris on the coconut shell, slightly off-center, leaving space for the pupil.
- Sclera and Details:
- Draw and cut out the shape of the sclera (white part of the eye) from color paper.
- Glue the sclera around the iris and pupil to cover the rest of the coconut shell.
- Optic Nerve:
- Take a piece of woolen thread to represent the optic nerve.
- Attach one end of the woolen thread to the back of the coconut shell, near the bottom, to represent the connection to the eye.
- Labeling and Details:
- Use marker pens or sketch pens to label the parts of the eye (iris, pupil, sclera).
- Add any other details you want to include, such as arrows to indicate the direction of light entering the eye.
- Decorating the Model:
- Use markers or color paper to decorate the eye model and add more details to make it visually appealing.
Now, you have a simple 3D eye model made from a coconut shell, cardboard, color paper, and woolen thread. This model can be a helpful visual aid to learn about the basic structure of the eye, including the iris, pupil, sclera, and optic nerve. It’s an interactive and creative way to explore the anatomy of the eye and understand how it functions in capturing light and enabling vision.
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