Opus

Trick by Nefesch
$24.95 Some options in stock. Order in the next 5 hours, 38 minutes and it will go out today!
Customer rating:
 

Opus

24.95 usd

Trick by Nefesch ($24.95)

Some options in stock. Order in the next 5 hours, 38 minutes and it will go out today!
Opus - magic

If you could really affect someone's decisions, this is what it would look like! Opus by Nefesch takes decision influence to the next level in this impossible coincidence routine.

Four black backed cards are mixed face down by your spectator and they can also orient them any way they wish with the chance to either turn some cards 180 degrees or not. The spectator makes all of the decisions of where the cards are placed down on the table to form a square, yet when the cards are turned over, the four cards form a picture of the Mona Lisa where all four cards are in their correct position; an impossible coincidence.

Opus can also be used as a powerful prediction effect where the pieces do not form the correct picture. However, the positions randomly selected by your spectator are shown reproduced on a card that is in an envelope that has been on show the entire time and uses no outs - just one card is in the envelope!

Your purchase comes with full instructions on how to perform this incredible routine, plus the specially cards printed on high quality material that will last for years.

Please note: Multiple outs are used but there is nothing extra besides what you see in the video.


Available in the following options: Mona Lisa, Vitruvian Man

 

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Customer reviews for Opus

Richard Tuckerman

As an amateur who can afford to indulge in method, I love this trick. There are really two levels of mastery: The first entails gaining ease with the cues in the instructions; the second is gaining an in-depth understanding of the principle involved — a principle that allows the six possible usable permutations of the arrangement of the four cards to appear to number 500+. Though the instructive video provides shortcuts to the necessary calculations, the performance of Opus requires perhaps more thinking on one's feet than many would be comfortable with.
The instructive video does contain some ambiguities that can be overcome once you become familiar with the principle, but the learning curve could have been reduced with a more thorough, scripted explanation that covers all the bases.