For a long period of time, cultures have arisen with innovative techniques that artistically approach, implement, and familiarize the paper craft. The word “origami” evolved in Japan: ori stands for “folding” and kami means “paper.” According to history, classical and traditional origami was first originated in China around 1400 years ago (Kurin 2004). Traditional origami consisted of folding paper according to a pattern into a sculpture without using any tools. It is believed that the origami concept was brought from China to Japan by monks in the sixth century. Then, it (the art of paper folding) become one of the most iconic cultural contributions of Japan and became the Japanese symbol of pleasure and life: the crane. In 1797, it was reported that the first book on origami was published which mentioned 49 techniques of crane folding. Although origami is most closely tied to Japan, it also has roots in China (e.g., ancient Chinese art), Europe (e.g., mathematically based folding applications of Spain and decorative arts and crafts of Germany), and Korea (e.g., ancient Korean art). Traditional origami is categorized by simple folding patterns that were freely accessible from generation to generation. However, modern origami are complex structures that are created by designers (incorporate advanced mathematical theories, modeling) and considered as copyrightable material or intellectual property.