Tuesday, July 1, 2014

How to make a Guitar and a Fault

Rubber bands
Cardboard box

Step 1: You have to cut a hole in the middle of a square box.
Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:30:43.png
Step 2: Then you put about 5-6 holes on to each side so it looks like thisScreenshot from 2014-06-03 14:44:00.png
Step 3:Then paint the body of the guitar I desired.This is easiest to do before you’ve strung it, as paint will change the sound and elasticity of the rubber bands.
Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:45:53.png

Step 4:Place the knotted dowel into the body of the guitar and feed the rubber bands up through the string holes. The dowel will hold the rubber bands securely in place.

Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:49:11.png

Step 5:Stretch each string across the central guitar hole and into the corresponding string hole on the other side.
Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:51:20.png

Step 6:Place another dowel inside the body of the guitar and tie the loose string ends to it. Do this one string at a time for maximum accessibility. Be sure to make each string slightly looser than you would ideally like, as you will be tightening them later. If desired, make each string a different length to achieve different notes.
Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:53:34.png

Step 7:Glue the last two dowels to the front of either side of the central guitar hole beneath the strings. Place the first dowel underneath the middle of the strings, slide it to one end, and glue it in place to lift that end of the strings; repeat on the other side. When you’re done, the strings will not only be lifted off the face of the guitar, but also have a tighter sound.
Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:55:54.png
Step 8:Find a long piece of material that will readily attach to the body of the guitar.For example, this may be a piece of wood, length of PVC pipe, or cardboard tube, depending on how sturdy you’d like the end result to be.
  • To make cardboard tubing more solid, use several tubes. Slice all but one of them down the middle lengthwise, insert them inside one another, and glue them together.
  • If using PVC pipe, try to find some with a threaded end. This will make it easier to attach to the body of the guitar (see Step 4).
  • Screenshot from 2014-06-09 14:58:00.png

Step 9: Paint the neck if desired. Note that if the neck is a different material than the body, the painted result might not match (even if you use the same paint).
Screenshot from 2014-06-10 10:42:23.png

Step 10:Cut a neck hole in the body of the guitar if necessary.
Screenshot from 2014-06-11 10:33:23.pngScreenshot from 2014-06-11 10:34:00.png

Step 11:Attach the neck to the body of the guitar. The simplest way to do this is with a strong glue. If using PVC pipe, first screw a PVC ring onto the threaded end, then stick the threaded end through the hole you cut in Step 3, and then tightly screw another ring (or cap) onto the pipe, trapping the top wall of the guitar body between the two rings. Note that this will only work if the body of the guitar is a sturdy material and the hole is very snug.

Step 12: Now you're done, go give your new guitar some strumming!

Step 1:You will Need to flatten The ends of the straws with the pliers.
Screen Shot 2014-06-24 at 10.34.18 am.png

Step 2: After you have done that you will need to cut the flatten bits like it shows in the picture.
Screen Shot 2014-06-24 at 10.36.40 am.png

Step 3:If you wanna Plays songs you could Cut some more holes in the straw. And Start Playing it .

Screen Shot 2014-06-24 at 10.38.21 am.png

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