A1 flat art of dinosaur masks, using a commissioned paleontological illustration (Kunbarrasaurus) and a 3D render (Australovenator) by Hungry Sky Studio.
As well as being functional, with a separate lower jaw piece and fitting kids heads properly, the brief was to design and lay the masks out in a way that wasted the least amount of paper when pressed out (via perforations indicated by the pink dieline) and constructed. 

The beautiful artist's paleontological rendering of Kunbarrasaurus, and the 3D render of Australovenator produced by Hungry Sky Studio – both provided to me by the client to build my masks around.
The method I used to figure out which standard paper size to use and how to achieve minimum waste.
Magnetic table top art (I came up with the name… couldn't help myself)
Head and foreleg pieces of the dinosaur jigsaw (using paleontological artist's renderings) – printed on magnetic sheeting and cut into pieces that are mix-and-matchable with each other. 
Body and leg pieces (using paleontological artist's renderings) of the dinosaur jigsaw.
Tails and rear leg pieces (using paleontological artist's renderings) of the dinosaur jigsaw
The magnetic jigsaw when it was first installed in the exhibition space – demonstrating how my jigsaw pieces fit seamlessly together – with much thanks for the amazing printing and hand-finishing by Scott Print, Perth. 
My magnetic jigsaw dwarfed by the stars of the show.
Warm fuzzies watching my work being used and enjoyed.