Template plastic roll: Dritz 3115 Plastic Heavy Duty Quilting Template

Templates – Making and Using | Lessons

Watch the video…

Beth Hayes shows how to transfer template shapes (for both piecing and appliqu) from a magazine pattern section to template plastic. Includes tips for marking and using match points. If you have problems running the video, click here for troubleshooting tips.

Step-by-Step Instructions…

Working With Templates

Step 1.) Using a marking tool designed for drawing on plastic (an Ultra Fine Point Sharpie pen works great), carefully trace template diagram lines onto template plastic (available in most quilt shops and fabric stores).

Step 2.) Cut out plastic templates using the outer, solid line as the cutting guide.

Cut directly on the inside edge of the drawn line.

Step 3.) Place plastic template on the fabric and draw around the template with a sharp “fabric” marking pen or pencil. Using scissors, cut out the fabric. NOTE: If the template diagrams have intersecting marks indicated on them, mark intersecting points (match points or registration marks) on the wrong side of the respective fabric pieces. (Diagram I) When working with reverse pieces, draw line around template, right side up, then turn the template over and repeat the line drawing step to create the reverse piece.

Diagram I

Step 1.) Using the outer solid line of the template diagram as a guide, cut out the “paper” template. (TIP: Print or copy two sets of template diagrams for each pattern requiring the use of templates. Keep one for your file and one to cut out.

Step 2.) Turn paper template over and place masking tape on the back. (Diagrams II, III, and IV)

Stick a small piece of masking tape to back of paper template.
Diagram II

Roll a second piece of tape, sticky side out.
Diagram III

Place rolled tape on top of flat piece.
Diagram IV

NOTE: Placing a rolled piece of tape on top of another piece of tape allows for easy removal of the rolled piece, without tearing the paper template. (When cutting reverse pieces, fold fabric wrong side to wrong side or right side to right side, depending on the pattern, and cut both pieces together.)

Step 3. ) Place fabric on rotary cutting mat, right side up. Aligning arrow on template with straight grain of fabric, lay paper template on fabric (rolled tape down). Press down on the taped area to temporarily adhere template to fabric.

Step 4.) Place ruler’s ” line on top of template’s seam allowance line (broken line) on the side being cut. Begin and end cutting approximately ” away from edge of template. (

Diagram V)

Step 5.) Turn fabric, or mat, (tape will prevent the template from slipping out of place) and cut the next side. (Diagram VI) Continue turning and cutting until all sides have been cut. Carefully remove template/tape from fabric.

Diagram V

Diagram VI

Plexiglass Shape Cutting Charges at ePlastics

ePlastics® offers Plexiglass shape cutting from Plexiglas sheet either from exact dimensions or templates. If you need a circle, please see the Plexiglass Circle Charges link. We have been cutting crazy shapes for years. So we know how long it takes, and what we need to cut your piece accurately.

Download the ShapesDrawing.pdf file to your computer, then open up this PDF of shapes to match your shape to our chart. Once you have done that, you can select from the list of shapes, the size we start with, and then the thickness of the material we are cutting.

We base our labor charge on the general size of the shape, the complexity, and the thickness. With most straight line shapes, there is at least 1 corner that is “square” or is 90 degrees. You need to identify that clearly in any drawing you send in. With Triangles, each corner has an angle measured in degrees – with the sum of the 3 corners equaling 180 degrees.

With Free Form shapes, you need a template made from butcher paper OR a DXF/DWG computer drawing. You can send a JPG or BMP for review, but we cannot cut from that. Lastly – the charges are based on general materials that cut easily – Plexiglas acrylic, Lexan polycarbonate, PETG, HDPE, UHMW. Shapes from G10, FRP, and other thermosets will cost more.

GroupPrice from a 2×4 Foot SheetPrice from a 4×4 or 2×8 Foot SheetPrice from a 4×8 Foot Sheet

Group A:Triangles, Parallelograms, and Trapezoids.
Group B:L-Shape Cutout, U-Cutout Slot, and Rectangular Holes.
Group C:Hexagon, Octagon, Arch-Ended, Wedge Shape, Quarter Circle, and Boat Windows
Group D:Shapes Include: Kidney Shape, Oval or Ellipse, Free-Form Shape.


Making Plastic Cookie Templates – The Sweet Adventures of Sugar Belle

Maybe the reason that I am so into the fourth of July is this drought.  Did you know that there will be no annual firework show here this year?  It’s really a bummer.  So, since I’m going to miss that fun, I came up with the next best thing…

Yes, those are exactly what you think they are.  We used to call them bottle rockets, but without a bottle, I guess it’s right back to rockets.

I’ve had this cookie in my head for a long time, and finally, after two years I got it done!

I didn’t have a cutter that would work, so I made my own.  This is one of my favorite things to do because it’s inexpensive, easy, and durable.

To make a plastic template you need scissors, paper, the lid from a disposable plastic container, and a permanant marker.

The next part is easy. Sketch the design onto paper with a pencil or marker.  It’s okay if it’s scratchy or imperfect because the scissors will straighten out the sides.  Next, cut out the picture and use it as a  template to draw the design onto the plastic lid.  Finally, cut out the picture you drew, wash it, and it’s ready to use.

I’ve pictured the steps below.

To cut the cookies, set the template on top of  rolled out dough and use a sharp paring knife to cut out the design.

Insert a bamboo party pick into the cookie and bake.  you will also need to bake some small stars for the sparkle.  Let the cookies cool completely befor decorating.

To decorate these cookies you will need:

  • black piping icing, #2 tip
  • red. white, blue, yellow, and orange flood icing
  • disco dust {optional}

Begin by outlining the cookies in black.  Then follow the steps below, filling section by section,  giving each one a little time to set between additions.

At this point the rockets must dry completely.

In the meantime,  work on the sparkles.  Be sure to have a few toothpicks handy. Outline them in black, and let  dry.  Next, use orange and yellow flood icing to make rings inside the outline.  Drag a toothpick from the center of the sparkle out, to make it look like it’s “exploding”.  Then, to give them a little sparkle, sprinkle them with disco dust.  Let both pieces dry overnight.

The next day, attach the sparkles to the end of the rockets using black royal icing.  I forgot to use black the first time. Those were cute, but I think the little black fuse is a defining detail.

When they are dry, they are ready to eat!

If you don’t want to do all that construction, Copper Gifts now makes this design in a cutter.  I LOVE mine and already have several alternate plans for it!

You can do a little line of them or a big jumble.

They will  definitely be a  family fave!

 Keep visiting me for more fun every day!

Happy decorating!

The Slickest Way To Make Templates

Lazies, When you hear the word ‘template’ does it make you want to run screaming? I get it. I feel that way. Well, I have an option to share and I hope you like it because my four new patterns come with templates. We are going to talk more about those soon. Frankly, making my own templates is what bothers me. Maybe this sounds silly, but cutting a shape out of hard template plastic usually hurts me somehow. The cut edges can be all ouchie and whatnot.

Slicker To The Rescue
I love using my Slicker Iron-On Vinyl to ‘laminate’ my paper drawn (or printed/copied) templates. It’s a slick trick, you might say.

This will result in a template to trace around, not for use with a rotary cutter. Let’s get started!

Subscribe to the Lazy Talk blog in the pink box to the right.

Shop owners, Slicker SLG102 is part of my Lazy Girl interfacing line.

Here’s What You’ll Need
– Paper to protect your pressing surface.
– Create your template on paper (draw/trace/print/copy). I used printer paper.
– Two pieces of Slicker, large enough to cover your template design.

How To
– Peel the protective paper backing off of Slicker. Keep the paper.
– Apply Slicker with the sticky side against your design.
– Smooth into place with your hands.

Built-In Press Cloth
– The protective paper backing has a shiny side and a printed grid side.

– The paper backing is your pressing ‘cloth’ so to speak.
– Never touch a hot iron directly to the Slicker.

– Place the shiny side against the Slicker.
– Because the paper is the same size as the cut Slicker, in this example I turn mine sideways to totally cover one end of the Slicker.
– Then I press in two steps.
NOTE: Never let the hot iron touch the vinyl directly.

– Follow the directions for iron temperature (low, no steam) and time (quick!).
– Place iron on the paper backing and fuse.
– It doesn’t take much time.
– Move the paper backing and fuse the rest.

– One side is done!
– Turn the template paper over.
– Let template and pressing surface cool for a moment.

– Peel paper backing off of the second piece of Slicker.
– Apply Slicker to the back of the template paper.
– Now you have two pieces of paper backing.

– Use them together to cover the entire back.
– It’s okay if they overlap.

– Fuse the whole thing at once.

– Allow to cool, then trim around the edge of your template.
There you go!
You’ve easily and quickly laminated both sides.

Now you have a template that is sturdy enough to hold the nib of a pen for tracing (not for use with a rotary cutter). If you are printing a template at home or a copy shop, use a heavier weight paper for a more substantial result.

Other Uses
Laminate signs for your door, printed photos, children’s art, garage sale or other event signs.

For a template, keep in mind that the result in fusing Slicker to paper doesn’t have to be award winning and smooth. There could be a bubble or a wrinkle in there. It’s okay. That won’t affect its funciton.

Slicker Iron-On Glossy Vinyl
Slicker Iron On Gloss Vinyl (item SLG102) comes in 17″ width on the bolt. Keep a yard or two on hand for this kind of need. It’s okay for this purpose if your Slicker gets a fold or crinkle. That’s not something you want when laminating fabric for a project. But for this purpose, you can be less cautious in handling/storing Slicker.

– Since Slicker is 17″ wide, cut that width in half for two pieces at 8 1/2″ to work with letter sized sheets of paper.
– I try to keep the piece of Slicker smaller than the piece of paper with the template so I don’t have to worry about accidentally fusing it to my pressing surface. That’s also why it’s a good idea to put some paper down first.

Press and Re-Press
Slicker can also be re-pressed. Keep the paper backing on hand for that purpose. Here’s when I use this tip. If I need to add a note to my laminated template. I simply write on a scrap of paper, place that on my template, cover with another piece of Slicker and fuse again. That’s a handy thing to do for important things like ‘no directional fabric’ or ‘make more than one, you know you love this project’. You know, helping-hand ideas or footnotes to a future you.

Where To Buy
Lots of shops stock Slicker from my Lazy Girl interfacing line. Here’s what the bolt end looks like. It’s item SLG102 and it comes in a glossy finish. Pick up a yard or two. Keep it rolled for storage. If you use a piece, keep the paper backing tucked inside the roll for storage in case you need it again.

New Patterns
Yes, four new Lazy Girls are joining us very soon. I’ll be introducing them at Quilt Market in Houston next week. And let me tell you, these are crafty, fuse-y, and stitchy. Perfect for gifting and quick projects to satisfy your itchy stitchin’.

It’s a whole new construction idea and all four use the same recipe. For me personally, I’m hooked. I think I’ll go make a few right now! Details soon!

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Why I Don’t Sell Acrylic Templates


I still get requests for acrylic templates for POTC.  I don’t recommend them or sell them for any design.


It took me several days to write this because I needed to reconsider some strong language. In the end, I decided to vent. I have been holding this in for years.

The info in this article is useful whether you use Inklingo or not.

Some quilters will resist the message but it will set other quilters free—to dance along a more creative and satisfying path.

I know this article may upset some people but I needed to write it because anything less would not be true to my passion for making quilting more accessible

New subscriber? I don’t normally vent like this. I hope you will stick around to see what I post next time too.

Of course, I think Inklingo is the best tool available to quilters today but even if you do not use Inklingo, you never, ever, ever need acrylic templates for any design. I have been writing about this for years.

I discussed how to use freezer paper with acrylic rulers in Live Video 08 but I don’t think I was blunt enough:
Knowing what I know, it would be disrespectful to sell acrylic templates.

My mission is making quilting more accessible for everyone and there is an inexpensive, more useful alternative that gives you the freedom to make ANY design. You don’t need acrylic or Inklingo!


You probably already have everything you need, above. (No affiliation.)

Since the introduction of rotary cutters in the early 1980s, designers have promoted acrylic templates for absolutely everything. At first glance, it looked like a big upgrade from using cereal box cardboard and it has proven to be an easy way for designers to make a little money. Unfortunately it does not benefit quilters.

Many of the businesses that sell acrylic templates have talented designers who create wonderful designs and write excellent instructions, so it baffles me that they continue to promote acrylic. They can do better.

In fact, acrylic templates have been promoted so heavily that some quilters automatically assume they need them for every quilt. However, acrylic templates are one of the worst tools available to quilters. A few illustrations make it obvious.

I recommend using freezer paper templates in the FINISHED size. Add the seam allowance when you cut the fabric with a rotary cutter OR scissors.


Working in the FINISHED size makes every step easier, including designing. In fact, it allows you to make templates in any shape, any size. It also makes the cutting and sewing easier.

Anything you can draw (or print) on freezer, you can cut apart and put together again.

A drawing of the complete block is all you need. Be creative. Draw it. Trace it. Print it. Your choice. Add or remove lines to suit your own style.

Freezer paper templates are inexpensive, flexible, available on the spot. No need to pay postage and wait for a piece of plastic to be delivered.

You can have ANY shape, any time, anywhere, right now. All you need is freezer paper and one acrylic ruler.


Cut single layers OR cut several layers at a time, as demonstrated in Live Video 08.

When you press freezer paper with a hot, dry iron, it sticks temporarily to fabric—no sliding. (If you cannot use an iron for some reason, use temporary Glue Dots, which are also demonstrated in that Live Video.)

Each template can be used over and over and over and over again.

You can write on freezer paper templates, store them in envelopes, and have as many as you want. They can be enormous or tiny.

As if that were not enough, there is another huge advantage of working with the shape in the FINISHED size—it makes it easy to mark the sewing lines (if required), which is much easier and more precise than trying to sew “dot to dot.”

It is the sewing line that is important. 

Adding drilled holes to acrylic templates is what Monkey calls a “gratuitous invention” or a “negative improvement.” Acrylic templates created the problem. Drilling holes does not solve it.

Fussy Cutting is fabulous with freezer paper templates. No more peering through thick plastic that wants to slide.

Have as many templates as fussy flowers to be cut, not just one to move around. I have written detailed instructions for fussy cutting with freezer paper templates several times on the blog, so I won’t repeat it here.


With freezer paper templates, YOU decide on the amount of seam allowance you want. The width is entirely up to you, so when you are sewing tiny pieces, you can use less than 0.25 inch and in other cases, you might want something wider than 0.25 inch.


Acrylic templates are intended to be used for rotary cutting, so if you want to cut with scissors, you are instructed to draw around the acrylic to mark the cutting line and use dots to mark the seam endings. Good grief!  This is the exact opposite of what you actually need.

It is better to use a template in the finished size, so you can mark the sewing lines, when required. That is what is important. You can eye-ball the seam allowance when you cut with scissors. I think you will be amazed how quickly you train your eye.

TIP  If you don’t trust yourself to cut an accurate 0.25 inch seam allowance (yet) with scissors, you can train your eye with a simple crutch. Cut a strip of masking tape 0.25 inches wide (or other width, as illustrated in Live Video 08) and place it on the fabric around the freezer paper template when you cut, moving it from one side to the next as you go.

When you have the sewing line marked, it doesn’t really matter if the seam allowances are precise. It is the sewing line that is important. 

You might be amazed by how quickly you learn to judge where to cut to get 0.25 inch, even on curves.

Of course, Inklingo has more advantages than even wonderful freezer paper templates—precision corners, matching marks, layouts that use the fabric efficiently with perfect straight grain, detailed instructions, yardage requirements for any number of shapes, downloadable, etc.

Inklingo is fabulous but when you can’t use Inklingo, use freezer paper templates! (No affiliation. )


If you are making heirloom quilts for grandchildren, it makes sense to think about not polluting the world they will inherit.

Now that you can see why acrylic templates are more expensive and less useful than the alternatives, you might want to get them out of your sewing room.

Please don’t just throw acrylic in the garbage because it could end up floating in the oceans for the next 1000 years. (Recycle Acrylic)

Inklingo is all about making quilting more accessible but you do NOT need to use Inklingo to benefit from this information.

I always recommend starting with the Diamond Triangle Square shape collection ($20 value) because it includes the first chapter of The Inklingo Handbook (pages H5 – h58) and some great shapes to print on fabric.

You can still buy wash boards on Amazon. That doesn’t mean that is a good way to do laundry in 2018.

I have been teaching quilting with freezer paper templates since my Quilted Diamonds books (2002, 2004). It is not new but it is a fabulous method that makes quilting more accessible no matter what design you want to make.

Why does anyone still sell acrylic templates?

Acrylic rulers. Yes. 
Acrylic templates. No.

I hope you can get some freezer paper (no affiliation) and get your creative juices flowing!

You may think I am too harsh in my assessment of those who promote acrylic for everything. They can do better.

Monkey says, So tell me how you really feel.

I say, I feel better for venting. If you want more info, please see Live Video 08. There is also a  summary of the other LIVE videos on the website. (Click on the Video tab.)

Thank you for visiting.

Linda & Monkey

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I agree with the privacy policy of the site and the processing of personal data 90,000 DIY paper crown.Cutting template

A do-it-yourself paper crown made with your child will surely become his favorite accessory and will often be used in games and entertainment. And made specially for some special day, it will help preserve memories of this holiday and make it brighter.

Nothing is easier than making a crown out of paper using ready-made templates. They can be printed at the desired scale, if necessary, enlarged or shrunk to the desired size.

DIY paper crown. Template for cutting

Watch the video how to make a crown out of paper:

Templates for cutting a crown

If you display an image on a sufficiently dense and, if desired, colored sheet, you can use it as a blank – by cutting it along the contour, by gluing or attaching an elastic band, you will receive a finished product. But more often printouts are used as templates (stencils).

Crown cutting template 1Crown cutting template 2

Crown cutting templateCrown cutting template 3Crown cutting template 4Crown cutting template 5Crown cutting template 6Crown cutting template 7Crown cutting template 8Crown cutting template 9Crown cutting template 10

Crown made of paper with sequins

The crown made of paper with sequins looks very interesting.In order to make a crown, we need: scissors, yellow or golden paper, glue and bright large sequins.

First, print out the template for cutting the crown:

Template for the crown with sequins

Using the template, draw the contours of the future crown on yellow paper.

Crown contours on yellow paper

Cut out the crown along the contour.

Cut out the crown

Glue bright sequins onto the teeth of the crown.

We glue the sequins

We glue the parts of the crown from one side.

Glue the parts of the crown

Correct the size of the crown on the head and glue the crown on the other side.

Crown made of paper with rhinestones

Crown made of cardboard with cotton wool rim

Real kings and queens will surely like a crown lined with cotton wool.

To make a crown with a cotton wool rim print out the template for cutting:

Template for a crown with a cotton wool ring

Cut out the printed template along the contour.

Cut out

With the help of the template we draw on the cardboard the contours for cutting.

Contours for cutting on cardboard

We glue the cardboard parts of the crown together. On the inside we glue a strip of dense fabric (felt or burlap). Such a crown will better adhere to the child’s head.

We glue a strip of thick fabric

The base of the crown is ready! We decorate the crown with sequins and paper stripes. We glue rolled cotton wool around the circumference of the crown, which we paint with yellow paint. Instead of cotton wool, you can use a strip of light fur.

Tsar’s crown with jewels and fur trim

Cardboard crown with a flower

Choose a paper crown stencil taking into account the preferences of the child and the purpose of this product.

You can cut only the front part of such a crown and attach an elastic band to it – then this accessory will fit any child in size.

Draw the outline of the crown on the seamy side of the cardboard. You can use a printed cutting template.

Draw the crown

Cut out.

Cut out

Glue a narrow ribbon on both sides of the crown.


For decoration, use a shiny sprinkle – apply it to the crown, after drawing a pattern on it with glue.


One has only to shake off the sparkles – and the crown is ready.

Shake off excess.

Decorate the crown with a delicate artificial flower.

Flower for a crown

A crown with a flower will easily complement the image of a magic princess or fairy of spring.

Crown for a princess or fairy

Crown of Elsa from the cartoon Frozen

You can make a more complex product using a figured stencil, braid and glass beads.

Crown stencil

The lower part of such a crown in length should correspond to the circumference of the child’s head.We simply fix the upper part with glue.

Glue the rim and decoration

Decorate the bottom with braid.

Glue the ribbon

Glue the stones on the top, draw patterns. It turns out to be an elegant, neat attribute of power.

Decorating the crown

Elsa’s crown is ready!

Do-it-yourself crown

You can use it to make such a paper crown, a template for cutting out the upper part with a more complex shape. The more complex the template, the more interesting the product looks.

Paper plate crown

A fun crown can be made from a paper plate.To do this, cut it from the central part as in the photo. Now we paint it and decorate it with rhinestones and sequins.

Cut out and decorate the plate

Fold back the cut sectors. The crown is already ready.

Crown from a paper plate

Crown from a roll of toilet paper

And rolls of toilet paper and towels can be easily turned into small symbolic headdresses, which in fairy tales are often worn by princes and princesses. A small crown from a roll of toilet paper looks interesting and touching.To make a crown, wrap a cardboard roll with colored tape.

We wrap the roll with strips of colored tape

We make deep cuts at one of the edges of the roll.

We make incisions

In the lower part of the crown we pass a rubber band into the holes. To prevent the rubber from going in the inner part, we tie up a small nail.

Insert rubber band with stud

Miniature crown – ready!

Crown from a cardboard roll

Watch the video – how to make a crown for a princess with your own hands:

Decorate the crown to your taste, using all the power of your imagination – and any child will like the craft.

Rigid clear plastic 300 micron clean PET roll

Description and reviews


Rigid clear plastic 300 micron clean PET roll

Name Index Index
Thickness tolerance According to GB (above GB)
Density 1.34g / cm3
Tensile strength (elongated, transverse), MPa ≥ 52.0
Impact strength (cut) (four sides) kJ / m2 ≥ 5.0
Consequences of falling strength No creases
Vicat softening piont, ° C
Decorative plate
Industrial plate

≥ 75.0
≥ 80.0
Rate of change of the heating size,%

-5.0 – + 5.0
-3.0 – + 3.0
Diagonal Line
Deflection 0-3 mm
Deflection 0-8 mm

Product Demonstration

Our company
We are 25 years experienced manufacturer of PVC and PET sheet, roll, film

Our Equipmemt Our team

Our employees


For screen printing for UV offset printing for digital printing
For vacuum forming for thermoforming for cold / hot bending
For bending blister lids for folding box
For antistatic machine coating for playing cards for lampshade
For furniture / Door panel for clothing template for advertising board


Reach / Restriction of Hazardous Materials in Manufacturing

Packing and Shipping

Inner packing: plastic bag packing: kraft paper + pallet container

Contact information

Sales Manager: Marcia Yang
Tel: +86 15051547391

Suzhou Ocan Polymer Material Co.Ltd
No.68 Shiyang Road, New & High-Tech Delevopment District, Suzhou, China

Printing Center “Pencil” – Always on time

A wonderful center with professional employees who love their work and are friendly to customers! Repeatedly I apply and I get, in addition to the high-quality work performed, a pleasant impression of the readiness of the staff to please the customer in everything 100%! Recently I ordered another painting on canvas, in a baguette, so not only did they complete everything at the museum level, they also corrected at my own expense what I myself was to blame! Thanks for the hard work! If anyone needs the services of guaranteed quality printing – do not waste time – contact the printing center “Pencil”! The result will exceed your expectations!


Irina Baliunova

Thanks for the masks, they are really cool, the material is super nice, everything is done with high quality.


Oziteg company

Guys and girls, you are great! Fast, beautiful and high quality.Without leaving home, I ordered a photo collage in an online editor. In less than a day – houses on the wall. Thank you, you are the best !!!



Thank you so much!!! You don’t have to go anywhere: I ordered notebooks on the site, discussed it with the operator, and met the courier! In my case, it was very relevant!



I would like to express my deep gratitude to your printing center.

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