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How To Get The Perfect Graduation Cut | Bob Haircut Tutorial
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Yes, it is a GRADUATED SEQUENCE 😍#pointcutter
Lob Hairstyles, Education, Lob Haircut, Lob, Salon Education, Free Salon Education, Facebook, Salons
Classic LOB Haircut | A haircut that will always be around | By Free Salon Education | Really just want to cut a bob today so we're going to go through and cut it so sectioning is simple all the way down the center all the way down center back and then I section from the occipital bone over to behind the ear and then I start right in the nape and I take diagonal forward partings really following the jawline and that's the goal here now as an exercise and or if you're a student in hair school or you're somebody that just is trying to better their haircutting skills it's really important to focus three different things. The first one is your elevation. Second one is your angle, finger angle, and then the third one is your partings. So, focus on how are you parting the hair and is your finger angle a parallel to that parting because that's what I'm going for in this cut. I want the the flow of the weight to kind of move with the jawline and that's going to make the end result of this cut really nice. So, Now, you notice that I've moved about two inches up on the head. I'm not going too extreme. I like to go whatever is about half my finger but I'm also looking at the head shape so you notice that I put the comb on the head and I work and I figure out how that head shape is moving because that's really going to play a big role or key role in how my graduation looks and feels. So, notice that 90 degrees is now shifting up. If you look at 90 degrees out from the head all the way around the head, you're going to notice that the nape, it's more down and then obviously as you work up pass the occipital b1 90 degrees is more out and then when you get to the top of the head obviously 90° is pretty much straight up so understand that 90° is going to give you a seamless layer anything from that and above you won't see a weight line right so anything below 90degrees you will get a weight line so as I'm going through and cutting this graduation I obviously want a weight line but I don't want that weight line to be too heavy so that's really going to separate your haircuts from everybody else is when you learn in beauty school 45° is a bob that's not necessarily the truth I mean it is a bob it's a graduation but it's not necessarily exactly the angle that you want to take because somebody that has a high density of hair a lot of hair they're going to have a super thick bob if you cut it at 45° that maybe that where the weight's not sitting the most flattering on their head shape and then somebody was really fine hair it might not it might not kind of build up to that you're looking for so you really gotta understand the density you gotta understand the head shape and then how your finger is angled so again I switch now I'm pointing down but you could see that build up of weight so where I want you to really focus in right now is how my finger angle is kind of curving into the jawline and then you see exactly where that weight starts to sit so where the tip of my finger is where that build up of graduation starts and then it gets heavier and heavier as it gets to the inside of my finger because of the head shape. So, I look at where the top part of that section is and where the tip of my finger is how I'm holding that section. What degree is that at? Um it doesn't, I'm not like trying to be that specific but the ones that I understand are 90 degrees, 45degrees, and zero degrees because those are easy to find based on the head shape. So, find your 90degree point. Understand that everything above that is going to be layering and everything below that is going to be graduation. It's just really goes into how much graduation do you want, how much layering do you want? Now, the one thing I haven't really talked about in this cut yet is that I'm bringing everything straight back. So, it's going back to the previous and then that's pushing the weight forward. So, I'm kind of like the way I look at a traveling guide is that you're you're grabbing on to the weight and you're traveling across the head and then you're going to drop it off at some point, right? It's because no matter what, wherever you cut hair at some point it's going to drop off weight so a traveling guide keeps the weight even but it's almost like you're carrying it with you and then you pass it off so when we go to really throw it to the front then we'll start over directing everything back at a stationary point which will push that weight forward so just understand that I'm moving across the head keeping everything straight back to the previous section because I want a nice balance shape in the back and then when I want it to go triangular that's when I'm going to go into a stationary guide which will happen in the next section. Through and I'm just using the tip of the scissor. Um this is the Matbeck Scissor Vone. Do have that for sale. It's a limited edition scissor. I only have like I think twenty pairs left. So, if you're looking to get one, it's a five-inch scissor. It's great for precision cutting. It also works really great on dry cutting. So, I'm working through the nape area creating that line just using the tip of the scissor. Notice the graduation and that disconnection. That's everything that we built so far. The other thing I want you to notice is that I I blew it dry and I haven't blown dry the rest of the haircut, right? So, the reason I do that is I want to make sure my shape is looking the way I want it before I can continue on to the rest of the cut. A lot of people will do the entire cut then blow it dry then notice that it's too heavy and then then, you know, I don't know what they do. Some some people don't do anything. Some people have to go back and wet it and cut it depends on your laziness meter I guess you could say so just I like to go through blow dry the back really make sure my balance shape is how I want it then I continue through the front and I connect it all together so notice everything is just kind of diagonal forward parting still bringing everything over to me still working on that center parting so keeping everything nice and balance and just bringing it a little So, notice I am wetting it down still. There's, you know, you don't want to cut wet hair onto dry hair, you could but just to make sure that you have that same tension, same elasticity in the hair, you wet it down just a little bit. So, diagonal forward, mimicking what I want my finger angle to be, kind of how I'm working with that jawline. So, that's how I know I'm going to get a balanced shape. There we go finishing up the haircut you can see nice shape like I said this is a classic shape alright guys and like always if you made it this far let me know in the comments I'd love to hear that and make sure you subscribe to the channel I got new videos coming out almost every single day and if you guys are looking for some new tools go check out free Salon Education. com go to our online store you can pick up the scissors combs clips everything you see me use in these videos you can purchase right on our store so thank you guys so much for watching I will see you guys on the next video thanks.
Hair Techniques, Techniques
29K views · 2.6K reactions | Long haircut A. Stop motion haircut tutorial Hush cut variation. • DUAGRAM Technical breakdown • FRINGE Elevate left and right side horizontally cut a V. Texturized with invisiblend later. Cut to push the way you want it to flow. • SIDES Elevate horizontal and shift finger angle out to diagonal. It’s a motion. Honestly the master of the motion is @tg_cut_kangho. Go Follow him. Or search #hushcut • LENGTH Drop down side to see the angle and that sets the guide. Follow diagonal using point cuts with longer shears. I use 7” here. Cut with hair in fine teeth of the comb. • TOP I pulled up the center section of the fringe for a guide. (Looks square) Start at back of fringe matching the angle from the fringe(diag)Elevate horizontal and direct to center front. Pivot to center back overdirecting to the stationary guide at the front. • Tech guide. Razor action dry cutting. Slide past the guide and cut inside your fingers. Blade stays parallel to the grain of the hair and closes fully but slightly. using small bites. @hueshoot and @jacobhkhan are kings at this. You should follow them too. Thanks for watching. Save, share to your story? Thanks for the love! • Tool/product mentions. @samvilla 7” dry cutting shears, sleekr flat iron, pro ionic blow dryer. @aquagehaircare ultra firm hairspray, spray wax and texture spray. @pivotpointintl Lydia mannequin and swivel lock tripod. #haircuttutorial #crafthairdresser #hushcut #samvillahair #hairbrained_official @hairbrained_official | Roger molina | Tommy Richman · MILLION DOLLAR BABY
10K views · 169 reactions | @tracisak_hair breaks down how to create consistent graduation into three easy steps: 1. Visualize 2. Use bone structure 3. Subsection  Have any... | By Hairbrained | First, visualize. Visualize where you want the weight to be and where you want the weight to sit. Second, use the bone structure. As you section, you're seeing the curves of the head, you see where it's flat, you see where it's full. Third, subsectioning. That helps to control and give you a seamless flow.
10K views · 169 reactions | @tracisak_hair breaks down how to create consistent graduation into three easy steps: 1. Visualize 2. Use bone structure 3. Subsection Have any... | By Hairbrained | First, visualize. Visualize where you want the weight to be and where you want the weight to sit. Second, use the bone structure. As you section, you're seeing the curves of the head, you see where it's flat, you see where it's full. Third, subsectioning. That helps to control and give you a seamless flow.
21K views · 369 reactions | Concave vs convex layering, as only @jacobhkhan could explain 🤘🖤 @goldwellus  • One more video, showing the difference between convex and concave shapes,... | By Hairbrained | Oh look, a one length. Let's layer it. Now, I still sense a little confusion about the difference between convex and concave layering. So, here's a great visual example. This first side, we're going concave. All that means is we don't follow the shape of the head as we go. So, we're angling our fingers out cutting from shorter to longer. That way, we're not following the shape of the head. On the opposite side, we're going to take those same sections but we're going to start at the bottom, work our way to the top. You could start your way at the top and work your way to the bottom if you want. It does not matter but we're just going to follow the shape of the head as we go. 90 from where this head lives creating a more round convex expanded shape. Using a little dry boost, creative texture, dry texturizing spray from Goldwell to bring these shapes to life. On the concave side, you can see we have movement with a flatter profile and a round profile on the convex side. I hope that helps. Inconceivable.
21K views · 369 reactions | Concave vs convex layering, as only @jacobhkhan could explain 🤘🖤 @goldwellus • One more video, showing the difference between convex and concave shapes,... | By Hairbrained | Oh look, a one length. Let's layer it. Now, I still sense a little confusion about the difference between convex and concave layering. So, here's a great visual example. This first side, we're going concave. All that means is we don't follow the shape of the head as we go. So, we're angling our fingers out cutting from shorter to longer. That way, we're not following the shape of the head. On the opposite side, we're going to take those same sections but we're going to start at the bottom, work our way to the top. You could start your way at the top and work your way to the bottom if you want. It does not matter but we're just going to follow the shape of the head as we go. 90 from where this head lives creating a more round convex expanded shape. Using a little dry boost, creative texture, dry texturizing spray from Goldwell to bring these shapes to life. On the concave side, you can see we have movement with a flatter profile and a round profile on the convex side. I hope that helps. Inconceivable.
Haircut Styles, Video, Layers, A Blunt, Step, Haircuts, Easy
Perfect Layers in 4 sections... what?!? 🤯 | Perfect Layers in 4 sections... what?!? 🤯 | By Free Salon Education | I'm gonna pull the hair up towards me and I'm gonna cut a line straight across the top. Now, I'm deciding at this point how short I want those interior layers to be. So, when I drop this hair down, we've now got layers. The shortest point is here. That's the shortest layer and then, as I comb it down, we've now layered that entire section with a balanced line into the rest of the length. Now, we move over I grab out this section here. Now, what is happening to the layers? Like, what kind of layers are we really creating? Cuz we're cutting this technically horizontal. So, sometimes it's hard for people to envision what those layers look like. So, now that I comb this out, we've already cut the entire back to check and really just to show you guys 'cuz you don't really have to check condense cutting. To show you guys the layers that we created. So, look at, see this kind of It's just like cutting basically straight up in the air but you're doing it condensed and you're not having to worry about the shape 'cuz you've already created your shape horizontally and now, you've got the hair that goes short to long. My old knees, making sounds. So, right here, hold the hair down and now, because I've elevated everything up and already cut it, it takes away density from the bottom so that allows me to kinda quickly just come in here and flatten out this line. What I would typically do is use my client back and just go through and cut my line if I wanted it to be a little bit more rounded. I would cut it round. If I wanted to be balanced and straight, I keep it that way. Alright, so we got a couple more sections. Let me slow things down for you guys. So, we've got one and two on each side and what I'm gonna do is I can decide. Do I want to elevate this a lot or do I wanna drop the elevation because it's on the side now? What do I mean by that? There's less density from this point here in the temple to this point here and now, I need to decide what my length is going to be. So, a couple different things you can do. If you want the same length as the sides, you can cut your guide from the side. So, go here, drop this hair down, now, flip this up, and I can cut myself a blunt line using a tiny bit from the back. I can give myself a blunt edge. Now that I have this blunt edge, I can lift it up here and once I lift it up, it becomes more diffused but now that I know what length I want, I can lift it up and then I can harden this edge by just cutting a little bit more into it. Now, I can take the rest of this uh section. Elevate it. Again, let's pretend like we're coming 90° off of bridal ridge. Not going straight up uh on the head shape. I'm coming straight out. Alright. So, same thing on this side. Then, it's important this step. Make sure that you lift the side up to give yourself a stronger guideline, okay? When you cut it blunt, you get a blunt line down here. But then you get a shattered line when you lift because that's not how you cut it so now you're going against that and now you're showing off what the layering effect is gonna look like. Just on the top edge of this. So, look where it gets where it's strong in within the uh section. Look where it's strong and look where it gets weak. Just cut off to the weak. Leave some of it. Like where it's strong, you gotta leave that otherwise you'll end up with shorter uh hair than you had. Okay. Now, here's something fun that I like to do. On this top section, you got a lot of options, right? And you gotta figure out how does your guest wear her hair? Does she wear it um off to one side? Does she wear it in the middle? Today, we're gonna go center parting because that seems to be uh the trend with all the uh peeps out there right now. So, uh center wise, we're gonna go into the middle just like this. Just like that. Comb this hair up into the center. Now, what happens when I condense this entire section into the center? I cut and get that concave layer effect coming off of it because we're pinching everything together, right? So, it's gonna give me that layered effect which I want. It's gonna give me a balanced effect which I want. Uh if I wanted to have a little shorter in the front, I could just go towards the front a little bit more. That would give me a shorter bit of layers towards the front, longer into the back. Now, what I'm gonna do is I'm gonna blow it dry using my favorite Paul Mitchell products. We're gonna blow dry this thing, give it a little style, possibly do some dry cutting depending on the end result, how we're feeling about it. Alright, so I'm using a little bit of Paul Mitchell sculpting foam, one of my all-time favorite products. Another product I'm gonna use, one of my favorites is a little thicken up. This is a great product to add a little bit of volume, little pop to the hair. I wanna put this at the base a little bit.
20K views · 242 reactions | Técnica de corte flequillo. 🦋🔥 🔸Créditos: @jacobhkhan | Beauty TV Latam | Beauty TV Latam · Original audio
20K views · 242 reactions | Técnica de corte flequillo. 🦋🔥 🔸Créditos: @jacobhkhan | Beauty TV Latam | Beauty TV Latam · Original audio
Hairdresser, Beautiful Long Hair, Long, Style
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💀 Scissors in hairstylist's hands can be magical😍⁠