Drawing 3D Letter M with charcoal pencil. How to draw letter M.
Cool anamorphic illusion. Awesome trick art. Trick art for kids & adults. Artistic drawing with Vamos.
✅ Hungarian anamorphic artist Sandor Vamos creates incredible trick-of-the-eye, ► https://mymodernmet.com/3d-drawings-anamorphic-art-sandor-vamos/
• Material used:
Paper: A/4, white.(Fabriano Elle Erre 220 g.)
STABILO Pen 68. dark grey.
DERWENT charcoal pencil dark.
Paper cutter scalpel.
1. Switch It Up — Silent Partner, 2. Electro Sketch by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license
Artist: http://incompetech.com/ /
3. Bounce House — Silent Partner
(Youtube Music Audio Library)
4. Real World — Silent Partner, (Youtube Music Audio Library)
By Sandor Vamos. I'm Hungarian.
Copyright © New video. Vamos. All rights reserved.
Qué tal amigos de YouTube el día de hoy dibujare un barco paso a paso espero les guste y sea de mucha utilidad suscríbete y compártelo.
gracias por apoyarme aqui te dejo el link de icaro art 2.0 mi segundo canal por si no lo conoces: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC3UuUh7d23iG1qVV1QMVLSQ
INSTAGRAM este es el link: https://instagram.com/icaro_art/
FACEBOOK: este es el link :https://www.facebook.com/pages/Icaro_art/1518273038440972?ref=bookmarks
في هذا الفيديو تظهر لك خطوة بخطوة كيفية رسم قارب
Model ship Construction — Santa María (ship) Gallega
Construction ship model and photo by Nasos Dokos
Video Editor: Takis Kladis
La Santa María de la Inmaculada Concepción (Spanish for The Holy Mary of the Immaculate Conception), or La Santa María, was the largest of the three ships used by Christopher Columbus in his first voyage. Her master and owner was Juan de la Cosa.
Name: Santa María de la Inmaculada Concepción (originally La Gallega)
Owner: Juan de la Cosa
Struck: 25 December 1492
Fate: Ran aground
The Santa María was built in Pontevedra, Galicia, in Spain's north-west region.The Santa María was probably a medium-sized nau (carrack), about 58 ft (17.7 m) long on deck, and according to Juan Escalante de Mendoza in 1575, the Santa Maria was "very little larger than 100 toneladas" (about 100 tons, or tuns) burthen, or burden, and was used as the flagship for the expedition. The Santa María had a single deck and three masts.
The other ships of the Columbus expedition were the bigger caravel-type ships Santa Clara, remembered as La Niña ("The Girl"), and La Pinta ("The Painted"). All these ships were second-hand (if not third- or more) and were not intended for exploration. The Niña, Pinta, and the Santa María were modest-sized merchant vessels comparable in size to a modern cruising yacht. The exact measurements of length and width of the three ships have not survived, but good estimates of their burden capacity can be judged from contemporary anecdotes written down by one or more of Columbus' crew members, and contemporary Spanish and Portuguese shipwrecks from the late 15th and early 16th centuries which are comparable in size to that of the Santa Maria. These include the ballast piles and keel lengths of the Molasses Reef Wreck and Highborn Cay Wreck in the Bahamas. Both were caravel vessels 19 m (62 ft) in length overall, 12.6 m (41 ft) keel length and 5 to 5.7 m (16 to 19 ft) in width, and rated between 100 and 150 tons burden.The Santa María, being Columbus' largest ship, was only about this size, and the Niña and Pinta were smaller, at only 50 to 75 tons burden and perhaps 15 to 18 meters (50 to 60 feet) on deck (updated dimensional estimates are discussed below in the section entitled Replicas).
A Spanish vessel in those days was given an official religious name, but was generally known by a nickname, oftentimes a feminine form of either her master's patronymic, or of her home port. Bartolomé de Las Casas, a priest and historian who extensively chronicled Columbus' expeditions, never used the name Santa María in his writings, and instead called the ship La Capitana ("flagship") or La Nao. Indeed, Columbus himself, in his detailed logs, only called it La Capitana.Some claim that the ship was known to her sailors as Marigalante ("Gallant Maria"), but that nickname was in fact given to the Santa María 's namesake replacement, used on Columbus's second voyage.
A carrack or nau was a three- or four-masted sailing ship developed in the 15th century by the Genoese for use in commerce. They were widely used by Europe's 15th-century maritime powers, from the Mediterranean to northwest Europe, although each region had models of slightly different design. The Portuguese and the Spanish utilized them for oceanic travel and to explore the world. They were usually square-rigged on the foremast and mainmast and lateen-rigged on the mizzenmast. They had a high rounded stern with large aftcastle, forecastle and bowsprit at the stem.
Carracks were ocean-going ships: large enough to be stable in heavy seas, and roomy enough to carry provisions for long voyages. In Genoese the ship was called caracca or nao (ship), in Portuguese nau, while in Spanish carraca or nao. In French it was called a caraque or nef. The name carrack probably derives from the Arab Harraqa, a type of ship that first appeared along the shores of the Tigris and Euphrates rivers around the 9th century.
As the forerunner of the great ships of the age of sail, the carrack was one of the most influential ship designs in history; while ships became more specialized, the basic design remained unchanged throughout this time period.
Christopher Columbus (Italian: Cristoforo Colombo; Spanish: Cristóbal Colón; Portuguese: Cristóvão Colombo; born between 31 October 1450 and 30 October 1451, died 20 May 1506) was an Italian explorer, navigator, and colonizer, citizen of the Republic of Genoa. Under the auspices of the Catholic Monarchs of Spain, he completed four voyages across the Atlantic Ocean. Those voyages, and his efforts to establish permanent settlements on the island of Hispaniola, initiated the Spanish colonization of the New World.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Step by step instructions on how to draw a haunted house. This is a fun drawing for 2nd, 3rd and 4th graders.