Color Line Screen Pastes are a great alternative to working with powdered enamels for screen printing on glass. Because they come pre-mixed into a medium, there is no need to mix powders. Just open the container, stir with a palette knife, and you're ready to mix colors or print.
In this lesson, we'll explore how to print on glass using using Color Line Screen Pastes. These are ready to print directly out of the container and do not require ventilation or a respirator.
In this project-based lesson, we will demonstrate how to make a photograph into a laser-printed decal to be fired onto glass, to make a fused and slumped plate.
In this lesson, we'll show you how the process of powder-colored sheet glass works and create several different sheets of colored glass.
Here, we cover strategies for successfully reheating pre-fired work, the cumulative effect of heatwork on glass, how to anneal works that have been fired multiple times, as well as some special considerations.
In this lesson, you'll learn the effects of firing to different tack fuse temperatures. We'll also cover firing schedule considerations to avoid thermal shock and promote effective annealing.
In this lesson, we'll make a plate that illustrates one way to harness the unique qualities of rolled edges. We'll also cover some possible variations.
In this lesson we'll demonstrate how to design and fabricate your own lighting sconce.
In this lesson, you'll learn about design, setup, and firing considerations for kilncarving billets, as well as some variations.
In this project-based lesson, you'll learn how to intercut sheet glass rings and circles while making a bowl with Opaline, Clear, and Pine Green glass.
Bullseye's Alchemy Clear sheet glass styles change the appearance of silver foil when fired in direct contact with the glass. One style changes the silver to gold, the other changes it to bronze.
In this lesson, we'll demonstrate the basic techniques of pâte de verre by making a color-fade bowl.