ΣΠΑΝΙΑ ΣΥΛΛΕΚΤΙΚΑ ΚΟΜΜΑΤΙΑ , ΜΕΡΙΚΑ ΠΑΝΩ ΑΠΟ 30 ΧΡΟΝΙΑ ΚΟΛΠΑ
ΑΥΘΕΝΤΙΚΑ , ΑΓΟΡΑΖΟΝΤΑΣ ΤΑ ΑΓΟΡΑΖΕΙΣ ΜΕΡΟΣ ΤΗΣ ΙΣΤΟΡΙΑΣ ΑΥΤΗΣ ΤΗΣ ΤΕΧΝΗΣ
Tenyo T-179 Trisector
Examinable : No / Non
Effect : 10/10
Design : 9/10
Quality and finish : Very good / Très bonne
Now you can own a close up version of the famous zig zag girl stage illusion. Borrow a dollar bill from the audience, Fold it in four, and slip it into the frame. Then slice it into three parts with two blades. You now slide out the middle section proving that the bill is really in three separate pieces. Slide back the middle section, remove the blades, take out the dollar bill, and amazingly, the dollar is unharmed and can be passed around for examination. The dollar bill remains in view at all times throughout the cutting and restoration the audience sees everything.
Ever since the Zig Zag illusion was invented, many magicians have thought of ways to perform the same effect with different objects. While other tricks have already used paper money as the prop to be "zig-zagged," Toru Suzuki's method produces the closest image to the original illusion.
Trisector uses a banknote to create a Zig Zag effect and the mechanism usded is one of the most complex of the entire collection. But did you know that there is an incredible Zig Zag effect in a very similar style of Trisector and which was never marketed by Tenyo? This effect was invented by Hiroshi Kondo and was described in the Tenkai Prize Committee book in 1987. Trisector uses a banknote, but the routine designed by Hiroshi Kondo use a stack of coins. In this routine a stack of coins is inserted in a small box which is split into three thanks to two blades just as in Trisector. This effect is really ingenious and it's mechanism is truly amazing. I wonder why Tenyo has never sold this pure small jewel.