• Art Glass Resources, and some business information
  • Helpful hints and tips that we find online, in books and from our own personal experiences
  • Lots of great information for Stained Glass (Tiffany and Leaded), Lampworking, Fusing, Slumping, Glass Painting, Sandcarving, Mosaics and more
  • Lastly, HARRACH is pronounced, Hair - wreck

Monday, June 20, 2011

Creating woven glass art

We ran across this really informative tutorial below on how to make glass look like it is woven.  We like the idea of making your own clay pattern bars.  This allows the glass artist to make weaves of varying sizes!

How to Weave Glass


Main Image

We all take things for granted, at least I do.
Nothing points this out more than trying to do something familiar in a new way, or with new materials.
Weaving is an art that assumes the materials used are flexible. Yarn and thread bend easily. People who weave baskets and cane chairs soften the fibers by soaking them. With enough force, metal can be bent and woven. But how does one weave something that is not flexible at all and, if stressed, will break?
Actually, it’s not difficult if you think about weaving in a different way.
Consider a tabby weave where the warp is made up of flexible threads and the weft is rigid sticks. What makes this work is that the warp threads bend up and down, around the rows of sticks. The shape these warp threads take on is a sine wave—remember high-school trigonometry?
Looking at the weaving from the side, the even and odd warp threads form a shape like a continuous row of figure eights laying on their sides, with each weft stick slipped into a hole in the figure eight.
thread diagram
The trick to weaving glass is to think of the weft as a set of sticks that do not bend and the warp as a set of sticks that are pre-formed into a series of curves that fit together to create figure-eight shapes like those in the example above. Once the warp is shaped, it is a simple matter to slip the weft threads into place by inserting them into the holes of the figure eights from the side.
Since glass in its solid form does not bend without breaking, we will use heat to make the glass fluid enough to bend. This is done by heating the glass in a kiln and using forms to shape it while it is in a semi-fluid state.

Project Notes

For this demonstration, I chose to make an eight-inch-square plate of woven glass. Since the weft threads will have a natural spacing between them to make room for the bending of the warp threads, I decided to also space the warp threads a bit apart to create a balanced plain weave.
I made each warp and weft thread out of a piece of soda-lime art glass one-half inch wide, eight inches long, and three millimeters thick.  Although I used soda-lime glass, the process would be the same for any type of glass.  For each plate, I used nine warp threads and nine weft threads.
Note: Many people who weave glass use the round glass rods sold for glass bead making. I use flat glass because I like the results better, and because I already owned a quantity of flat glass.
To cut the glass, I used a hand-held glass cutter, glass pliers, and a straight-edge.
Cutting glass
The principle of glass cutting is that you use the wheel of a glass cutter to score the surface of the glass. The glass-cutting pliers have rounded jaws which, when used to squeeze the glass, cause it to break along the score. A straight-edge is useful for scoring straight lines.
Interestingly, once the glass is scored it should be broken immediately. If the glass is left unbroken for months after being scored, it heals enough that the score may no longer break cleanly. This is because, even in its solid form, glass is a bit fluid.  In fact, very old windows that have been in place for a long time are actually a tiny bit thicker at the bottom than at the top.
The photograph below shows the strips of glass assembled into the basic shape of the eight-inch plate I plan to make from woven glass. I use this step to check the pattern and placement of the warp and weft strips.
Strips in place
The next step is to bend the warp glass into the desired shape. For my plate, I decided to use nine warp and nine weft threads. Only the warp threads need to be bent, but they must be bent enough to allow the space required for the weft threads to slip between the layers (in other words, through the holes in the figure eights).
The glass I'm using is three millimeters thick, so I need to make forms that I can place the glass on to create a three millimeter gap. This is easier than it sounds. I use clay to make the forms because it is readily available and can be reused. The trick is to make the forms three times thicker than the thickness of the glass. This ensures that the opening is wide enough to easily weave in the weft threads (remember, they can't bend at all) even after taking into account the fact that the clay will shrink when it is fired.
To make the forms uniform, I used two wooden dowels about nine millimeters thick and a piece of PVC pipe as a rolling pin.
Rolling out the forms
The clay is rolled out by placing the clay on a board between the two dowels. The rolling pin rests on the dowels and forces the clay to reach a uniform thickness. Using a sharp knife, I cut strips about one-half inch wide and about twelve inches long.
Cutting into strips
Since I’m using nine strips of glass in the warp, I need only five pieces of clay to use as forms—one for each odd number between one and nine. All nine of the pieces of warp glass will be placed on the clay strips. Then, when I do the weaving, every other formed piece of warp glass will be turned over so that the part of the glass that goes up in one row will go down in the next.
Note: I could have done the same thing with four pieces of clay. It is just a matter of deciding whether to work with odd or even side of the sine wave. For an illustration of what I mean, look at the curves in a shaped warp thread (picture below). See how there are five bumps on the top and four on the bottom?
After the clay forms have been cut, the clay must be slowly dried and fired before it can be used. I dry the clay between pieces of newspaper with a thick piece of glass on top to prevent warping. Once the clay strips are dry, they are ready to be fired in a kiln. Some of the clay pieces broke during the drying process, but that doesn’t matter because I can repair them with a bit of plaster.
I fired the clay strips at 1900 degrees Fahrenheit, but could have fired them to a lower temperature. The only requirement is that they clay be fired to a little higher temperature than the glass will be fired at, and the glass will be fired at 1200 degrees F.
Once the clay is ready, I used Elmer’s glue to glue each one onto a piece of fiber paper on which I drew an eight inch square. Fiber paper is special paper that contains silica and is commonly used to keep glass from sticking to the kiln shelf during a glass fusing or slumping process.
Fired clay strips
The fiber-paper square allows me to space the clay strips properly and evenly. Elmer’s glue will burn up in the kiln, but that is not a problem because I’m only using it to keep the clay strips in place on the paper until I get the whole thing into the kiln.
The clay is still not ready to use as a form because the glass will stick to the clay if I don’t do something to prevent that. So, after repairing the cracks in the clay strips, I cover the clay with several layers of kiln wash. By the time I’m done, you can no longer even see the cracks in the clay strips.
Kiln wash
Next, I place the clay strips glued to the fiber paper into the kiln and carefully rest nine of the glass strips (my warp) on the rows of clay, placing them perpendicular to the clay strips.
I also placed the weft strips into the kiln on a piece of fiber paper. I do this not to shape them, but so the heat can melt and round out the sharp edges of the glass strips, both to match the look of the warp threads and to make the weaving easier.
Kiln placement
I placed little pieces of fired clay (the red bars) around the glass to weigh down the fiber paper. Fiber paper curls as it fires and can reach up and touch the glass, causing a little smudge on the glass, so the clay weights are used to hold it down.
Slumping is a term that describes what glass does when it is heated just enough to become soft and change shape, but not enough melt or fuse. For the type of glass I am using, this requires a temperature of about 1200 degrees Fahrenheit.
Fusing occurs when two or more layers of glass are melted together and become one. For this glass, fusing happens anywhere from 1350 to 1500 degrees Fahrenheit. The fusing process is continuous and must be watched to get the desired amount of intermingling between the two layers of glass.
To slump my warp and create the sine waves, I processed the glass at 1200 degrees Fahrenheit for about 20 minutes. Because glass must be heated and cooled slowly to prevent breakage due to temperature shock, the whole process of ramping up to the slumping temperature and then cooling back down took about eight hours.
Slumped glass
The photograph above shows a piece of warp glass that has been bent in the kiln and a piece of unbent weft glass. The two pieces remain the same length despite the bending because the warp-thread strip stretches as it is shaped by the heat.
Once the glass is cool, I wash it to remove traces of the burned fiber paper and kiln wash. At long last I am ready to weave the glass. Weaving is the easiest part of the whole process and takes only about five minutes!
I lined up the nine strips of slumped warp glass on a clear piece of base glass that is eight inches square, flipping over every other piece of warp glass to create the figure-eight spacing. After the warp is in place, I slid the weft strips in from the side. I carefully positioned all of the pieces onto the clear base, using a few drops of crazy glue to keep things from sliding around. Like the Elmer’s glue, the crazy glue will burn off in the kiln. At this point, I have the option to add a few decorative touches to my piece. On the two plates shown below, I have added decorative balls of dichroic glass as an accent.
Note: A clear-glass backing isn't necessary for a woven glass piece. The fused strips will be strong enough to hold their shape after firing. Because I am making a functional plate, however, and because I've chosen an open plain-weave structure, I'm adding the clear base sheet so that small items put on the plate won't fall through the holes in the weaving. The clear plate backing also adds strength to the piece, another important consideration for a functional plate.
This whole thing (woven strips, clear glass backing, and decorative accents) is placed on another piece of fiber paper in the kiln.
Kiln set up for fusing
This time I want the weave to collapse, fusing the warp and weft pieces together and fusing the woven strips onto the base piece. This time through the kiln, I will process the glass at 1350 degrees Fahrenheit for about seven minutes. Again, due to the need to slowly ramp up and cool down, the whole process takes about eleven hours.
The weaving is done, but my plate is not quite finished yet. Instead of a flat plate, I want to create one with a graceful curve.
Woven glass
The last step is to slump the woven glass sheet onto a mold that has the graceful curve I want to impart to my plate. Such molds are made of ceramic materials and are commercially available from any glass fusing or ceramics shop. Like the clay strips, I cover the commercial mold with a layer of kiln wash to prevent the glass from sticking to the mold during firing.
The fused weaving is placed onto the prepared mold and it goes into the kiln for the third and final time.
Final kiln set up
Because the glass only needs to slump, it is processed at 1200 degrees Fahrenheit for about ten minutes until it collapses into the shape of a plate with slightly turned up edges.
finished plate
If you look closely, you can see the clear glass base underneath the weaving.
The woven glass strips are fused to the clear glass base; but because I stopped the fusing process before they melted flat, the strips have a lot of texture and rise above the clear base. Dishes like these make good soap dishes; the soap is held aloft on the woven strips and the water drains down below.
I used a plate mold to shape my woven glass, but any shape could be used. Some people even open the kiln while the glass is soft and manipulate it into shape by hand—using proper tools and safety precautions, of course.
Instead of creating an open weave out of flat strips of glass, I could have used glass stringers (thin strands of glass) or the round glass rods used for making glass beads. Or, I could have made a warp-faced weave by making more warp threads and placing them closer together. You can also weave glass into other weave structures, but this may require more than one set of clay strips on which to shape the warp threads.
If weaving glass sounds like a lot of work, just remember all of the work a weaver does to warp a loom. And the next time you are weaving, be thankful that your threads can bend!

Preparing a kiln for glass

by Glass Fusing Made Easy

Before you begin any project you must go through the preparing stages. The first time you fire the kiln it must be made ready for this and any future firings. This action only needs to be done once, as the kiln wash will last for a few years.

Other items that must go through a preparation stage would be the kiln shelf and any molds that you might be wanting to use. These items need to have kiln wash applied more often than the kiln. When you see that the wash is beginning to flake or wear off then scrap off the old wash and start with a new coating.

Preparing Kiln

Preparing your kiln for its first firing takes a little time. The floor and lid need protection. This protection is to prevent glass from sticking to this surface if it should come in contact with it during any firing. First vacuum the kiln, to remove loose dirt or dust from the floor. Be sure you don't bump the thermocouple or mess up the fire wall bricks. The fire wall bricks are soft and they make up the floor, sides and top of your kiln.

Now that your kiln is clean, you will need to apply kiln wash to the floor. If any pieces of glass should happen to fall on the floor of your kiln, you don't want it to become stuck and damage the fire bricks. You can make your own homemade kiln wash.

Be sure to read and follow the manufacturer's directions in mixing and applying the wash. When mixing kiln wash, be sure to wear a mask, because the dry powder can be harmful if inhaled. Mix in a glass jar with an air tight lid. You won't be using it all, and it can be shaken up and used later. This mixture can be poured into a bowl for easier application, being sure to shake or mix before pouring. It should be watery in consistency.

Use a haik brush, wide paint brush, or foam paint brush if surface is cool to the touch. The haik brush is soft and leaves a smoother finish.

Go in one direction only. Then apply another layer in a 90 degree angle from the previous application. You need to apply about five to six coats in this manner.

Plug in your kiln and heat it to approximately 500 degrees. This will evaporate the water in the kiln wash. Be sure that you vent the kiln lid with a kiln post or fire brick. Shut the kiln off and unplug. It will cool off and the kiln wash will be a powdery substance.
Check to see that you have a covered smooth layer. You can use an old pair of pantyhose to smooth the layer.

You could use a sprayer, but there is a chance of spraying kiln wash on the kiln elements. To eliminate this problem use a haik brush. 
preparing to fuse glass

Preparing Kiln Shelf

Preparing your kiln shelf is easy. You can protect your shelf with kiln wash, fiber paper, thin shelf paper, or lava cloth. You only need to use one type of protection.
Apply kiln wash to your kiln shelf, just as you did for the inside of the kiln. Be sure not to open your lid to wide, or you might crack the shelf.

Fiber paper can be cut with scissors to the size and shape of the shelf. You need to pre-fire this fiber to approximately 1200 degrees. This pre-firing will burn the binder out of the fabric. Be sure to vent your kiln during the process. It will give off a sweet smell and even some smoke. The smoke is not harmful, but can be a little distasteful. Once pre-fired, it is now ready and can be used in your fusing projects. Allow the paper to cool before removing. It can be used over and over again, unless ripped or soiled.

Thin shelf paper is a one time single firing paper. It is designed to protect your shelf for a single firing only. It can easily be cut with scissors to fit the size of your shelf. There is no pre-firing of this paper. When you are through firing, this paper will be nothing but ash on your shelf. Use caution when removing it, and wear your dust mask.

Lava cloth is great for adding a unique texture to your glass. It does not stick to glass, kiln shelves, kiln brick, or fiber board. It will also last through many firings, but can be very expensive.

Preparing Molds

You will need to apply kiln wash to your mold before using. Apply just as you did for the kiln and kiln shelf.

Check the holes in the mold. They should be open for air to escape during slumping. If these air holes have been filled with wash, just poke the wash out of the hole with a wire or any other sharp object.

A little tip: molds can be heated in your home oven for drying.



Follow Our Blog

Google+ Followers

Blog Archive

These are some of our most popular subjects

50/50 solder (2) 60/40 solder (2) air bubbles (5) annealing (6) art glass (10) bead (8) beads (6) Borax (2) Boron Nitride spray (3) bottle (8) breaking glass (2) broken pane (2) Bullseye (5) came (2) carbide wheel cutter (2) casting (10) cement (10) chat (1) COE (11) color (2) compatible (3) compatible glass (4) contour fuse (2) copper (4) copper foil (7) crushed glass (3) cutting (8) cutting circles (2) cutting glass techniques (2) Dalle de Verre (2) dalles (3) design (7) devitrification (5) devitrification spray recipe (2) dichroic (10) Didymium glasses (2) digital controller (4) dots (4) drill hole in glass (3) Effetre (2) enamel (7) enamel paints (2) encase (3) epoxy (2) etching (5) Evenheat (4) faceted glass (3) fiber paper (7) fid (2) fire brick (4) fire polish (2) fire safety (2) firing schedule (26) flashed glass (2) flux (8) foil (7) frit (26) full fuse (6) furnace glass (3) fused glass (26) fusing (73) glass (33) glass bead (5) glass blowing (3) glass bottles (5) glass casting (9) glass clay (3) glass cutter (8) glass cutting (4) Glass Eye 2000 (2) glass kiln (10) glass painting (18) glass powder (6) glass rod (9) glass stain (3) glue (3) grinder (3) grinder bits (2) grout (2) hake brush (2) harrach glass (159) hot glass (6) hot head (3) how to set up a torch (2) jewelry (4) jewels (3) kiln (107) kiln furniture (3) kiln schedule (20) kiln shelf (3) kiln wash (15) kilns (7) lampwork (47) lampwork press (2) lampworking (8) lead came (11) lead knife (3) leaded glass (12) mandrels (4) mold (13) molds (17) Moretti (3) Morton System (3) mosaic (6) oxidation (1) pate de verre (5) patina (2) pattern (5) pattern bars (6) pendant (7) pot melt (5) powder (1) presses (3) Primo Primer (3) RampMaster II (2) reactive colors (2) recycled glass (9) reducing flame (2) repair (10) resist (6) restoration (3) reusche (5) safety (7) sandblasting (7) schedules (4) score glass (3) sheet glass (5) shelf paper (4) shelf primer (6) slumping (15) soft glass (4) solder (10) soldering iron (4) stained glass (22) stained glass window (7) steel mold (3) stringer (6) supplies (4) tack fuse (4) thermocouple (5) Tiffany (5) tools (5) torch (13) tutorial (76) video (89) wine bottle (16) YouTube (85)

Search tags from previous posts here!

104 coe (1) 220 volt (1) 50/50 solder (2) 60/40 solder (2) Aanraku Frit Maker (1) Aanraku Frit Sorter (1) abrasive (1) accent (1) acids (1) advertise (6) agreement (1) air bubbles (5) air compressor (2) aluminum oxide (1) android (1) annealing (6) aperature pour (1) app (1) Arrow Springs (1) art (3) art glass (10) ArtGlass Clay (1) artist (2) avatar (2) Banner (2) bar code scanner (1) Baroque (1) base metals (1) bead (8) bead door (1) bead release (1) bead release recipe (1) beads (6) beer bottle (4) bending glass (1) Bethlehem (1) Betta (1) betterstainedglass.com (1) bevels (1) bgartman (1) billet (1) billets (2) bisque (1) black (1) black backed foil (1) Blenko (1) blog (7) blogger (3) blowing (1) Bobcat (1) books (2) Borax (2) Boron Nitride spray (3) Borosilicate (1) bottle (8) bottle cutter (3) bottle glass (1) bottles (1) boxing (1) brass (1) brass frit (1) breakers (1) breaking glass (2) brick and mortar (1) broken pane (2) bronze (1) building owner (1) Bullseye (5) Bullseye powder (1) Bullseye reactive glass chart (1) business (6) business license (3) butterfly (1) buy (1) cabbage leaf mold (1) came (2) came bender (1) came saw (1) camera (1) candles (1) candy dishes (1) cane (1) Canterbury Cathedral (1) carbide wheel cutter (2) Carlisle (1) Cast-A-Cab Molds (1) casting (10) cathedral (1) Cathedral glass (1) Catspaw (1) Celsius (1) cement (10) cement recipe (1) ceramic kiln (1) ceramic mold (1) chain (1) change shop name (1) Chantal's stained glass (1) chat (1) Cheetah (1) Chestnut Ridge Designs (1) chunk glass (1) circle (3) clashing (1) clay (2) clean (1) cleaning copper (1) clove oil (2) cmc (1) CMC powder (1) coaster (1) Coatings by Sandburg (1) COE (11) COE testing card (2) cold polishing (1) color (2) color wheel (1) Colour de Verre molds (2) commercial (1) compatible (3) compatible glass (4) competition (1) compounds (1) confetti (1) conservation (1) contact paper (1) contour fuse (2) cookie cutters (1) cool (1) copper (4) copper backed foil (1) copper foil (7) copper foil mil (1) copper sulfate crystals (1) copper wire (1) cord (1) Corinabeads (1) Corning Museum of Glass (2) corporation (1) cracked pain (1) crackle glass (1) cracks (1) crafts (1) craigslist (1) Creative Paradise molds (1) Creator's Premium Bottle Cutter (1) Crowley (1) crushed glass (3) curdled (1) custom ceramic molds (1) cut outs (1) cutting (8) cutting bottles (3) cutting circles (2) cutting glass techniques (2) cutting oil (1) cutting square (1) Dalle de Verre (2) dalles (3) dam (1) Danielle Moore (1) decals (1) Delphi Glass (1) design (7) devitrification (5) devitrification spray recipe (2) dichroic (10) Dichroic Extract (1) Didymium glasses (2) digital controller (4) disk bead (1) display (1) disposal (1) distorted fused glass shape (1) domain (1) door (1) Dos and Don'ts (1) dots (4) dragon scale bead (1) drapery glass (2) draping (1) drawing (1) Dremel (2) drill hole in glass (3) drinking glasses (1) drop out ring (1) dust collector (1) dusts (1) dykes (1) earrings (1) Effetre (2) electric kiln (1) electric kiln sitter (1) electricity (1) element (2) elements (2) elmers rubber cement (1) enamel (7) enamel label (1) enamel paints (2) enameling (4) encase (3) encased (2) English Muffle (1) engrave (1) entrepreneur (4) epoxy (2) equipment (1) etching (5) Etsy (7) Etsy card reader (1) Evenheat (4) evenheat kiln (1) expenses (1) exposure (1) facebook (6) faceted glass (3) Fahrenheit (1) fan page (1) favorite item from the shop above you (1) feathered lampwork bead (1) feature your artwork (1) fiber board (2) fiber paper (7) fid (2) fire brick (4) fire polish (2) fire safety (2) firebrick (2) firing schedule (26) first firing (1) fit glass window to frame (1) flash (1) flashed glass (2) Flexi-Glass (2) float glass (1) floral former (2) flower (1) flower pots (2) flux (8) foil (7) foil shears (1) follower (1) following secrets (1) font (1) font generator (1) for sale (1) forum (1) Fracture and Streamer (1) frame (1) Frantz (1) free stained glass patterns (1) freeze and fuse (1) frit (26) frit casting (1) frit casting molds (1) frit crusher (1) frit sorter (1) front load (1) full fuse (6) fumes (1) furnace glass (3) fuse (2) Fuse It Test Card (1) fused (13) fused glass (26) fused glass decals (1) fused hearts (1) fused lamp (1) Fusemaster (1) fusible (2) fusing (73) fusing book (1) fusing medium (1) gain followers (2) garnet (1) general proprietorship (1) generator (1) gift (1) gigabytes (1) gingerbread man (1) Glaskolben (1) glass (33) glass bead (5) glass beads (3) glass blowing (3) glass bottles (5) glass burrs (1) glass casting (9) glass clay (3) glass cutter (8) glass cutting (4) glass cutting safety (2) Glass Eye 2000 (2) glass kiln (10) glass log (1) glass nippers (1) glass painting (18) glass powder (6) glass rod (9) glass saw (1) glass stain (3) glassline paint (1) glazing hammer (1) glue (3) Gluechip (1) goddess (1) google (1) grain (1) grinder (3) grinder bits (2) grinding glass (1) group (1) grout (2) grozing (1) Gryphon (1) Gryphon bandsaw (1) Gtt Cricket (1) gum arabic (1) haike brush (1) hake brush (2) Hakko (1) handkerchief mold (1) hang (1) hanging hook (1) Hanging Valley Art Glass (1) harra (1) harrach glass (159) harrachglass (2) hazardous waste (1) high firing (1) history (1) hobbies (1) holding agent (1) hollow bead (1) home made frit (2) home owners association (1) Horkover Glass (1) horseshoe nails (2) hot (1) hot glass (6) hot head (3) hot working (2) house sign (1) how to (2) how to clean (2) how to open a new store (1) how to set up a torch (2) HTML (2) IGGA (1) incompatible glass (1) info appearance (1) Inland (1) installation (2) insurance (1) internet (3) iPhone (1) IR damage (1) Iridescent (1) iridized (2) ivory (1) japan drier (1) jar (1) jars (1) Jennifer Geldard (1) jewelry (4) jewels (3) joist (1) jump ring (1) Kaiser Lee Board (1) Kalera Stratton (1) Katie Gee Designs (1) kiln (107) kiln book (1) kiln furniture (3) kiln lid (1) kiln repair (1) kiln schedule (20) kiln shelf (3) kiln wash (15) kilncasting (1) kilnformed (2) kilns (7) Knight Bullet (1) Kokomo (3) Kokomo glass (1) label (3) Lamberts (1) lamp (1) lampwork (47) Lampwork Etc. (3) lampwork press (2) lampworking (8) lampworking frit (1) landlord (1) LavaCloth (1) lavender oil (1) layout (1) lead (4) lead came (11) lead knife (3) lead nippers (1) lead shears (1) lead vise (1) leaded (1) leaded glass (12) lease (2) leaves (1) lids (1) limited liability company (1) limited liability partnership (1) limited partnership (1) linseed oil (1) liquid stringer (1) liquid stringer medium (1) Lisa Horkin (1) live (1) location (1) lost wax casting (1) Lynx (1) magazine (1) Magic Mender (1) mandrel size chart (1) mandrels (4) manual (2) manufacturers (1) market (1) marketing (1) measure (1) melting points (1) merchant service (1) metals (2) microwave (1) microwave kiln (2) minerals (2) mini phaser (1) mirror (1) mold (13) mold mix 6 (1) molds (17) Moretti (3) Morton board (3) Morton System (3) mosaic (6) mosaic history (1) mouth blown (2) MR-97 (1) Mr. Splash (2) Muff (1) Murano Italy (1) muriatic acid (1) Mustang Dawn (1) Naos (1) needle nose (1) negotiate (1) net (1) network (1) network team (1) neutral flame (1) neutrals (1) newspaper (1) NNN (1) no days liquid fusing adhesive (2) noodles (2) Nortel (1) nuggets (2) off mandrel (1) oil based (1) online (1) onsite (1) opalescent (1) opalescent glass (1) opaque glass (1) organizations (1) outlet (1) oval (1) oxidation (1) oxides (1) oxidizing flame (1) oxygen (2) oxygen concentrator (1) packaging (1) paint (3) panel (2) paradise paints (1) Paragon (2) parts (1) pate de verre (5) patina (2) pattern (5) pattern bars (6) pattern shears (1) patterns (3) Patty Gray mold (1) paypal (1) Pebeo (1) peep hole (1) pen (1) pencil grip (1) pendant (7) pendant mold (1) permits (1) petals (1) Peter McGrain (1) Phantom (1) photography (4) pine oil (1) Pinterest (1) Piranha (1) pistol grip (1) plaster (5) plastic beads (1) plating (1) Play Doh Fun Factory (1) pmc (1) pocket vase (1) poison (1) posts (3) pot drop (1) pot melt (5) powder (1) power cord (1) preparing kiln (1) presses (3) pressure blaster (1) pressure pot (1) pricing (1) primary colors (1) Primo Primer (3) printable (1) profile (2) program (3) programmable (2) propane (3) proper clothing (1) propylene glycol (1) psi (1) punty (1) purple (1) putty (2) putty recipe (1) pyrometer (3) qr (1) qr code (1) rain drops (1) raking (1) raku (1) ramp (1) rampmaster (2) RampMaster II (2) reactive colors (2) recipe (1) rectangle (1) recycle (5) recycled glass (9) Red Max (1) reduce air bubbles (1) reducing flame (2) reference (2) relay (2) rent (1) repair (10) residential (1) resin (1) resist (6) resources (1) restoration (3) retail (4) reusche (5) reverse painting (1) Rio Grande (2) rod (1) rod storage (1) rods (1) rondels (1) roulette tool (1) round bead (1) rubber (1) rubber cement (1) rubbing alcohol (1) running pliers (1) s hook (1) safety (7) safety glasses (3) Sairset (1) sand (1) sand blaster (4) sand blasting (5) sand carving (4) sandalwood amyris oil (1) sandblasting (7) Sandblasting abrasives (1) sander (1) saw (1) schedules (4) score glass (3) scoring glass (1) scrap glass (1) Scrap Master (1) screen printing (1) secondary colors (1) sections (1) secure server (1) Seed beads (1) segments (1) sell art work (1) sell crafts (1) service provider (1) serving plates (1) shapes (1) shards (1) sharpie marker (1) sheet glass (5) shelf melt (1) shelf paper (4) shelf posts (1) shelf primer (6) shipping (1) shop (1) shop announcement (1) shop languages (1) shop name (1) shop policies (1) shop profile (1) shop settings (1) shop title (1) sifter (1) silicon carbide (1) silicone mold (2) silicosis (2) silver (2) silver backed foil (1) silver foil (1) silver stain (2) silvered ivory (1) sink (1) sis (1) Skutt (3) slump (8) slumping (15) Slumpy's (3) small business (3) snowman (1) social media (3) soda lime glass (2) soft glass (4) software (3) solder (10) soldering iron (4) sole proprietorship (1) spectrum (1) Spectrum system 96 (2) Squeegee Oil (1) St. Just (1) stained glass (22) stained glass painting (1) stained glass pattern books (2) stained glass patterns (2) stained glass studio (1) stained glass window (7) stainless steel mold (4) stains (1) stamps (4) steel mold (3) steel pipe (1) Steider Studios (1) Steider Studios Glass Medium (1) stemware (1) stencil (3) stepping stone (1) store (3) straight edge (1) stretch lead (1) stringer (6) stringers (1) strip cutters (1) striped (2) stripes (1) stud (1) studio (5) stumbleupon (1) styrofoam (1) sugar skulls (1) supplies (4) surface tension (1) swiss cheese (1) System 96 (2) tack fuse (4) target audience (1) team (2) temperature (1) temperature controlled iron (1) temperature controller (2) temperature converter (1) tempered glass (1) template (2) tertiary colors (1) text (1) texture (2) texture molds (1) textured glass (2) THE Networking Team (2) thermal shock (1) thermocouple (5) thick glass (2) Thompson Enamels (1) threads (1) Tiffany (5) tile (1) tools (5) top load (2) torch (13) torches (3) tourists (1) tracing black (1) tracing stained glass window (1) traditional (1) traffic (1) transparency (2) transparent (1) transparent glass (1) triangle (2) triple (1) trouble shoot (2) TTV photography (1) turpentine (1) tutorial (76) tweet (2) twisted cane (1) twisties (2) twisty (1) Twitter (7) twitter secrets (1) twitter tools (1) TypePad (1) unfollower (1) Universal Mold Coat (1) upcycled glass (1) Uroboros (2) Vanilla Shell (1) ventilation (1) venting (1) vermiculite board (1) Vetrofond (1) video (89) vinegar (1) vinyl (2) viscosity (1) Vitri-Fusaille (1) Vitrigel Glass Medium (1) voltage (1) volume (1) walnut shells (1) Wasser glass (1) water jet (1) wavy bead (1) waxing (1) Wayback Machine (1) weave glass (1) weave mold (1) webpage (2) webpage development (1) webpages (1) website (1) weight (1) Weller (1) wet packing (1) wet tile saw (1) Whale Firebird (1) white (1) whiting (2) wholesalers (1) wide heart (1) widget (2) wigwag (1) window (1) window display (1) window glass (1) windows (1) wine bottle (16) wine stopper (1) wordpress (1) woven (1) yellow pages (1) Youghiogheny glass (1) YouTube (85) Zephyr ring saw (1) zinc (2) zinc came (2) zoning (2) Zoozii's (1)
By Harrach Glass ©, 2015. Powered by Blogger.

blogger templates | Make Money Online