anonymous asked:

If you think about it Swap is super unnecessary too, its just swapping everyone with one counterpart, thats basically just a bunch of super predictable shifts.. (serious answer: Its interesting to think about how history and characters could have changed to make the new positions make sense? And see how characters act in those situations? And Ruins!Papyrus vs King!Papyrus is a pretty big difference, as are the two Asriels and so on)

Swap makes sense…. honestly it seems to me that this is pretty much a generalized staple in any fandom xD
just like gendershifts
just like highschool au, coffeeshop au, etc lol

But the thing is with the predictability, it’s not quite that way? because there are little changes to each character in my eyes…. But yes it’s predictable, that’s what makes it enjoyable. Because people love Undertale so much…. so having an alternate view of Undertale the same way as you would traditionally but different characters that still feel the same…. It feels… comfortable?
I guess that is why I like it so much. I really like traditional Undertale a lot, it’s changed so much for me. Sometimes to the point where I don’t want to create for it simply because for me it’s something that I don’t necessarily have the power to perfectly convey ( i know this may sound ridiculous )….. Whereas with underswap it’s an au with own interpretations so while you can deviate a bit away from what it may be, it’s… in a sense…. still traditional UT?
It feels like I have a bit more freedom but i’m almost comfortable with it..

I don’t know if i’m coming across coherently, i think im going around in circles????? @w@;;

i can see how it would be interesting to shift around the other characters!! but I don’t understand the reasoning behind …. Why shift these with these when you could have done these ones?
What’s stopping you from making shifts that just don’t really make sense, etc etc

this whole discussion is making me feel dizzy xD

Wig Hack Wednesday #4 !
Today I wanna introduce a no-sew-no-glue method to add volume to your wig with a jumbo braid (or braiding hair). Using this method will save you time and money because you’ll be getting more bang for your buck! Jumbo braids are pretty cheap and can range from around $2-$8 depend on quality of the hair fiber. Usually, they are used to add thickness to braid hairstyles, but you can use it for any “big-hair” hairstyle, really. Be careful when using hair dryer or heat tools with jumbo braids because they cannot stand as much heat-styling as other wig fibers. For this tutorial, I’m using a jumbo braid in marshmallow from Arda Wigs.
- Untie the end of the jumbo braid. Separate and cut a small piece of weft from it. Keep in mind that you’ll need the piece to be double of the length you would want for the final product because you will be folding the piece in half.
- Use a latch crochet hook to go under the elastic band of the wig and grab the folded hair
- Bring the hook back through the same hole, making sure the latch closes before you pull it through the hole
- Grab the hair with your fingers, twist it once and hold
- Bring the hair from the hanging side and pull it through the twisted loop without tightening the loop
- Bring the loop to the opposite side and twist it again
- Pull the hair from the hanging side through the loop again
- Pull and tighten the knot so it’s as small as possible
- Keep adding more hair to the other elastics and different sections of the wig. You can tease it for more volume!

I used this method to make a Sage Madara (Naruto) wig and it produced great result with high volume but still very light-weight. I hope this helps you create cool wigs with super volume at low cost (looking at Steven Universe people…lol )