Folding of Ladybug wings

Youtube From an article of May 2017 in the New York Times:
After ladybugs fly, they tuck their wings into a sliver of space between their abdomen and the colorful outer wings for which they are best known. Credit Jean-Michel Labat/Science Source The ladybug is a tiny insect with hind wings four times its size. Like an origami master, it folds them up into a neat package, tucking them away within a slender sliver of space between its abdomen and the usually polka-dotted, harder wings that protect it. When it is time to take off, it deploys its flying apparatus from beneath its colorful shell-like top wings, called the elytra, in only a tenth of a second. And when it lands, it folds it back in just two. Switching between flying and crawling many times in a day, the ladybug travels vast distances. (...) This ladybug origami may not help with your hypothetical tent-wings, but the principles behind it are increasingly solving other engineering problems. The Japanese art has inspired self-assembling robots, a foldable lens on a Manhattan-size telescope, an inflatable heart stent, and other space and medical devices, buildings and everyday objects. Maybe one day, humans will develop our own specialized folding techniques.