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Fusing Photo Paper - 10 Pack

$18.95 USD
Item# 8301
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Use to easily turn any picture into a memorable piece of art
  • Transfer photographs, or any pre-printed design, onto your glass art
  • Memories will be preserved in glass in a gorgeous sepia tone
  • High quality water-slide fusing photo paper. Ten 8-1/2" x 11" sheets.


Product Description

Easily Turn Any Picture into A Memorable Piece of Art
Customize your glass art with this high quality water-slide fusing photo paper. You can easily transfer photographs, or any pre-printed design, onto your glass art and your memories will forever be preserved in glass in a gorgeous sepia tone. Pack contains ten 8-1/2" x 11" sheets.

Delphi Technical Tips:

  • Paper only works with black and white laser printers with an iron oxide based toner.
  • Heat up your printer first by running 6 or 7 test prints on regular paper.
  • Use on light colored glass for better contrast.
Lisa Parks created the keepsakes below from a cherished photograph. Cat tile created by Roy Kapp. Plate created by Val Oswalt-De Waard.

Shown are the simple steps of selecting an image, printing on the fusible photo paper, and the finished project after the design was transferred to glass and fired. Note: Most all-in-one printer models do not use a compatible toner, a single function laser printer usually produces best results. Be sure to research the type of toner used to find a model that will produce quality images in your glass art.

The image of the necklace comes from Terrie Banhazl’s instructional book (item# 6009).

Santa project created by artist Mandy Weatherston. From Delphi’s Online Artist Gallery.

Find project ideas with detailed step-by-step instruction, FAQ’s and list of compatible printers in "Fusing Images on Glass 2nd Edition" book #6009.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   works perfectly - with the right printer
By on
Pros : easy to use, excellent print quality, easy to transfer if you slide the decal off the backer directly onto the glass.
Cons : poor directions, especially concerning the printer options and firing schedule (none actually provided)
Other Thoughts : So after testing this with copy toner from Kinkos/FedEx and Office Max (don't bother, they don't contain the iron oxide needed), the trying an inkjet MICR which would load into my printer so never printed, I bought a new laser printer. Printer: Canon Laser Printer (ImageCLASS LBP6030w) and the compatible MICR cartridge (for check printing because it contains a high percentage of iron oxide). I did find a website that mentioned that any Canon or HP laser printer would work as long as it does not have the capacity to print in color (they use HP Laserjet P2035). I have not tested the toner cartridge that came with my Canon yet. Firing Schedule: I have a Paragon CS19 and JenKen 15/6 and have used the below schedule in both. R1 at 100F, hold at 200F for 30 minutes. (vented) R2 at 200F,hold at 800F for 15 minutes. (vented) R3 at 300F, hold at 1280-1300F for 15 minutes R4 FULL, hold 960F 1 hour. R5 at 100F to 850F. R6 at 300F to 600F.
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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Say It On Glass
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Pros : Bought an inexpensive Canon laser printer and it works fine for printing quotes on glass.I've done it with a regular full fuse schedule.Can get a lot of quotes on 1 sheet.
Cons : Sepia tone only. Distorted when I tried capping with clear. Can be tricky to transfer to the glass - go slowly. Let dry overnight before firing.
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Related Content
Sep 19, 2008
Customize Your Glass Art With Your Own Personal Touches. Print, place and fire. All it takes is a computer and a laser printer with iron oxide based toner to print your designs, phrases and photos. Create permanent sepia toner decals for your fused art. Each package contains five 8-1/2" x 5-1/2" sheets of water-slide paper and complete fusing instructions. Designed to work with the Fuseworks Microwave Kiln. Image courtesy of Diamond Tech. Frame with Key hooks project created by Kayleigh Clark.
May 14, 2012
My husband and I recently met a spectacular couple, a genuine cowgirl and cowboy. Besides being fortunate enough to purchase a very sweet horse from them, we are proud to be able to call them our friends. While at their home I learned that her one of her best friends, her horse, had passed away the previous year. Yoda had carried her though years on the Rainbow Riders drill flag team, taken her to reigning championships, and safety along countless miles of trails. I wanted to do something special for her, and also try something new for me. I remembered seeing an article in the Delphi newsletter about making fused glass silhouettes from a photograph. While at her home I snuck a picture of her and Yoda sliding to victory, on my cell phone. I downloaded the picture and adjusted it to an appropriate size for a 10 by 10
Sep 20, 2010
Sometimes necessity is the mother of invention, and sometimes invention comes when you have nothing to lose. Early in my career, I had three metal-clay-and-fused-glass pendants fail in a single day. The glass cabochons simply shattered and fell away from the silver after the pieces were fired because I had neglected to cut an expansion hole underneath the cabochons. Augghh. Lesson learned. But now I was left with three ugly pieces of silver, each with small pieces of glass permanently fused into bizarre locations on the surfacea loss I could not afford. Weeks later, after tryingunsuccessfully to remove the glass, I decided to try fusing glass in patterns onto the surface of the pendants. The results were surprising, and the Stained Glass process was born This technique begins with any fired metal clay with a flat surface. Small shards of fusible glass are then attached to the silver. After