In this video, I'll show you how to build large boxes for your print and play games in a few different ways. These all give you a robust, attractive box that will safely store larger components such as large boards or multiple decks of cards, and be easy to pick out on your game shelf.
In this tip video, I show you how you can modify a standard cheap mount board/mat cutter to cut a V-groove precisely along a line you've marked on a piece of thick card. This is especially useful for building sturdy boxes out of thick card like greyboard!
In this video, I'll show you how to make small boxes for your print and play games in a few different ways. These boxes are suitable for a deck or two of cards, or collections of small tiles or similar; the next video will cover the creation of larger, sturdier boxes for games with a board or more components.
In recent years I've designed a small game to go in the middle of Christmas cards I send out - this year's game is Ridiculous Last-Minute
Christmas Shopping Family Brinkmanship, a game about panic-buying everything you need to one-up your extended family and selectively inviting the relatives who'll give the best review of your festivities to the rest of the clan. Just like real life!
In this video, I'll show you how to make tokens for your print and play board games in a few different ways. This time, without a die-cutting machine!
In this video, I'll show you how to construct a jig to perfectly align tokens in your die-cutting machine every time, and then how to lay out a printing template in Inkscape and calibrate it.
These templates are for use with the 'method 3' superb-Print-&-Play-cards tutorial in this video:
If you need help laying out the cards into the template, please view this tutorial: