Mosaic Pattern for Kitchen Desk

Mosaic, the art of arranging colored plates or glass in patterns or motifs, is a great way to adapt just about any furniture. You can create a mosaic on a flat surface, but tables may be the most common place. Kitchen desk is a particularly good place to add this contact.
Preparations to be creative
Good mosaics require time and at least some planning. First of all, it is important to collect all necessary materials. Kitchen table includes craft glue and joint to attach the plates, a sponge and a Popsicle stick to apply joint and of course lots of flat plates or pieces of colored glass. Although this last item sounds obvious, it’s important to make sure you have enough colored materials to finish the project. It can be difficult to match the colors from different sets, so to end a single type of tile halfway through can make the finished product look sloppy.
The overall design
Choose a design pattern like a chess board or a star burst and a color scheme. For a kitchen, look at the decorations and colors you currently have in place for inspiration. Do not just look at cabinets and dishes, but also on other items such as framed pictures or curtains. Examine the basic pattern used. Everything from geometric shapes to kitchen-themed items such as an apple can be incorporated into a custom mosaic table. Try to track multiple patterns on a piece of paper and color them to decide which one you like best. If this is your first try on mosaic, easier designs are better. But for those with a little experience, complexity is a welcome challenge.

Apply a design

When you have a design sketched on paper, apply that kitchen table top, first like a vague outline and then with tiles. Even colored chalk is best for marking the first pattern, a pen will work. Be sure to center your design properly. You can do this by dragging crossing lines with a ruler. Then look at your design and track all the parts that will require detailed work and smaller plates. If there is more than one area, start with the edges and move inwards. Generally, your most complex designs should go towards the middle of the play. Just sketch what’s necessary; you will think these patterns are just guidelines. When it’s time to start applying tiles, focus on some detailed areas, such as those you sketch. Just go to the background when you have all the details and boundaries in place. When applying background, work from the edges out, so that you first cover the places where design meets the background. This technique detailing first ensures that all patterns look completely incorporated into larger mosaics.

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