Bullseye Reactive Cloud Double Rolled - 90 COE

Unit Size* Price Qty 
small 8" x 10" $16.65 USD
medium 10" x 16" $33.25
large 16" x 20" $66.45

Item# B000930
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Good for Fusing - 90 COE
  • Consistent Pattern and Texture
  • Premium Handmade Glass


Product Description

Reactive Cloud provides a unique effect in fused art. The subtle off-white hue contains elements that react to the metal content in other colors, creating intriguing color shifts and halos around contrasting pieces.

Premium handmade Bullseye glass is ideal for high-quality kiln work. Specifically formulated and tested for compatibility, this glass withstands multiple firings for complex projects without devitrification. The flatter double-rolled surface minimizes bubble entrapment, so colors can be layered for custom hues. A subtle "catspaw" texture allows modest light transmission when used in stained glass projects, creating an organic look.

The Standard thickness is 3 mm. 90 COE.
 
Images below show examples of color reactions with turquoise stringers, turquoise frit, cyan frit, and silver foil. Courtesy of Bullseye Glass.

Photo above is a general representation of glass colors. Colors may vary. Sizes are Approximate.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   I love the reactives glass!
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Pros : It fun to experiment and see how different blue and green glass react with this glass. You can get many interesting effects.
Cons : Don't forget to mark you pieces since this looks very much like white opal.
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1 of 2 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Color Change
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Pros : Loved the reaction with the colors. Have only used turquoise stringer.
Cons :
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1 of 4 people found this review helpful

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Related Content
Jun 26, 2012
Amy Ferber from Bullseye Glass visited Delphi last week, and the Reactions were fantastic. She was here to give a free presentation about using Bullseye Reactive Glass. The two hour interactive presentation included a video, and a chance to look at samples of reactions that were created using a variety of techniques and different materials and what class would be complete without a pop quiz? Attendees were asked to review the samples and identify what was used to make them. Everyone had a fantastic time. After the presentations I was able to sit down with Amy for a few minutes and talk. Here are a few of the questions I managed to sneak into her whirlwind vist Q What is the COE of Bullseye? A Although many people like to categorize glass neatly by a COE number, compatibility is actually more complex than that. Bullseye kiln glass is around
Apr 02, 2013
This spring, both System 96 and Bullseye have announced the expansion of their color palettes, and both have offered up some inspired (and inspiring) new hues for your glass art. The colors capture some of the more subtle shades that appear in nature when the lighting is just right - those magic moments when the world takes your breath away. They are also the colors that appear in tremendous works of art, from memorable paintings to your next project. Let these fresh colors inspire your designs. Were proud to introduce the latest hues here NEW System 96 Blue Topaz Transparent Apple Jade Opal Hydrangea Opal Chambray Opal Paynes Gray Opal Blue Topaz Transparent mimics both the clarity and color of its namesake
Apr 28, 2010
How and when did you get started in glass art? I saw an article about Kristin Frantzen-Orr along with a step by step example of how to do one of her famous floral beads. I talked about it so much my husband bought me a beginning torch set for the following Christmas. Once I got the kiln and the duel fuel torch, I just kept experimenting and growing from there. Kristin is still my idol and I keep telling myself that one day I will do nice, clean floral beads like hers. Your jewelry, vases, plates etc. are all beautiful. I especially love the geologic nature of your Copper Reactive dish, its so unique. Can you tell us a little about how you achieved that look? The base glass is Bullseye Steel Blue Opal (000146) and it reacts all on its own. I used clear stringers and broke up chunks