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® involve largely on Pecking and Paring, the former comparatively static while the latter more of dynamic, the combination of the two can well perform tasks of gradation, thinning, texturizing and one-length, boosting hairstyling arts and design.

is one of the Flyingshears® techniques for One-length, Graduation and Layering. It uses mainly the tip of the scissors to cut hair. Movement is similar to a Woodpecker pecking a hole with its beak. Although each pecking cuts only a small portion of hair, the styling can be done quickly and evenly with the multiple tips of the scissors.
is another Flyingshears® cutting technique particularly for thinning, texturizing as well as layering. It uses the body part of the scissors to cut hair. The movement is similar to a Japanese warrior brandishing a sword, using the force of waist to drive the arm and wrist to move for achieving an ideal styling.
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The seven most common hair gripping techniques
1. Thumb scooping
2. Finger web handling
3. Inner finger handling
4. Finger tip sweeping
5. Palm handling
6. Outer pinky masking
7. Outer palm general applications

The process eliminates the use of a comb and guesswork from measuring wet hair. Enabling the designer to visualize the evolving shape of the cuts on the head.