Alternativas: impresión 3D, hardware libre drones y otras tecnologías.
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Alternativas: impresión 3D, hardware libre drones y otras tecnologías.
La tecnología cambia la economía, y ambas la sociedad. Impresión 3D, Hardware libre y otras cosas.
Curated by Juanjo Pina
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"Food is the next frontier of 3D printing"

"Food is the next frontier of 3D printing" | Alternativas: impresión 3D, hardware libre drones y otras tecnologías. | Scoop.it
Food is the next frontier of 3D printing according to Freedom of Creation founder Janne Kyttanen.

Via Growthobjects, Elisa Vivancos
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3D-Printed Bat Wing May Guide the Future of Aircraft Design

3D-Printed Bat Wing May Guide the Future of Aircraft Design | Alternativas: impresión 3D, hardware libre drones y otras tecnologías. | Scoop.it

"Unlike most aircraft, a bat’s wing is in constant motion when in flight. Researchers at Brown University are looking to this motion to influence the future of aircraft design.

To better understand how the bat’s wing moves, members of the Brown Swartz Lab have 3D printed a model of the lesser dog faced fruit bat’s wing and added a force transducer to its base. When placed inside a wind tunnel, the robot’s three servo motors control the model’s seven joints and the transducer records the aerodynamic forces acting on the wing."

 


Via Growthobjects
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3D Printing Clothes At Home Could Be A Reality By 2050

3D Printing Clothes At Home Could Be A Reality By 2050 | Alternativas: impresión 3D, hardware libre drones y otras tecnologías. | Scoop.it

"That’s why Joshua Harris’ clothes printer has gained so much traction recently. His idea centers around the concept of feeding your old clothes into his machine, you can then use that material to instantly print the next outfit you’ve had your eye on.

With 3D printing becoming so much more advanced, you may also be able to purchase cartridges of material from your favorite brand such as Nike, insert it into the machine and print out this season’s hottest item."

 


Via Michael Dunham, Growthobjects
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Michael Dunham's curator insight, March 22, 2013 11:54 AM

If you look at the diference in technology from 1976 to today (same 37 year span) it's not that crazy of a claim.  I'm sure there will be LOTS of tech 40 years from now that will seem like magic.  Not sure we''ll see the small size the renderings suggest, but I could see paper-based clothing (one time disposable wear) being able to be printed within the next 10 years if there was a demand for it.