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Q: How do you fold a paper to have ten squares?

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You get four rectangles

Standard copying paper is A4, fold it in half and you get a A5. Fold it in half again and you get a A6, one last fold and you got a A7. So a A7 paper is a paper with the same proportions as a A4 paper but with 1/8 of the area. A7 size is 74mm x 105mm

Fold the paper along the line. Fold the paper again so that the first fold is folded onto itself and such that the second fold goes through a specified point - if any. The second fold will represent a line that is perpendicular to the first and which passes through the specified point.

Fold the paper along the line. Fold the paper again so that the first fold is folded onto itself and such that the second fold goes through a specified point - if any. The second fold will represent a line that is perpendicular to the first and which passes through the specified point.

TRUE

Related questions

five times

You get four rectangles

cut out your paper squares. To make our box we'll need two square pieces of paper. ... Fold the paper squares in half. Fold your paper into a diamond. Make the paper creases. Turn your paper square into a rectangle. Create an L with your paper. Unfold the edges.Finish your box!

Squares are easier to fold, but all origami are not squares. Some are rectangles, and even circles. The person that created this, probably thought squares were better too.

you can use a square but i use printing paper then cut it you have to fold it in half then fold 2 triangles cut it will look like to squares togather

into squares

You make a paper or cardboard net with 6 squares to form cross shape. Then you cut it out and fold it.

Fold the paper in half.

The last fold will be ineffective in making squares. If you fold a square in half it becomes two rectangles - one on top of the other. This "square" (pardon me, but the site doesn't do accurate 'drawing') shows the folding process. |--------------------------------| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |........................................| |--------------------------------| when folded back, becomes |----------------| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |----------------| and when that is folded upwards, it becomes four squares |----------------| |....................| |....................| |....................| |....................| |----------------| The third fold makes eight rectangles.... |--------| |..........| |..........| |..........| |..........| |--------| And the fourth fold makes sixteen squares... |--------| |..........| |..........| |--------| Another fold - a fifth - would bring us back to rectangles again. There would be 32 of them. |----| |.....| |.....| |----|

it depends on how you fold it. if you fold it like in a boat or hot dog way 10 times, it will be hard. but if there is no pattern to it, yes you can Actually, if you fold in halves, it is impossible to fold it more than 8 times. If you have a large piece of paper, and you don't fold it in halves, yes, you can fold it more than 10 times.

To fold a strip of paper into ninths, fold it into thirds and then do it again.

you fold the paper in half and you fold it verticaly and you fold it verticaly again and you've got your paper plane.

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