Six massive 3D printed coral reefs made from natural sand were revealed yesterday in Monaco that promise to maintain biodiversity and allow marine life to thrive as we approach what is expected to be the biggest coral die-off in history.
An Italian engineering company is taking 3D-printing to new heights, literally. World’s Advanced Saving Project (WASP), which is a company that builds 3D printers, has created a 40 foot tall, 20 foot wide printer that uses locally sourced, eco-friendly materials like clay or dirt to construct low-cost houses.
The impressive column created by architect and designer Sam Welham and Richard Beckett from London is a master piece that has generated considerable attention. It highlights the entire bandwidth of 3D print technology in architecture.
"This year's Venice Architecture Biennale includes a major project developed by architect and Yale School of Architecture Professor Peter Eisenman.
Assisted by Yale School of Architecture Director of Exhibitions Brian Butterfield, and working with Materialise, a global leader in 3D printing and fabrication, and artist Pasquale Bonfilio, the students have created a highly detailed, gold-leafed, 3D-printed model at the scale of the original etching—the first of its kind. The students’ expansive study of Piranesi’s architectural inventions, titled “The Project of Campo Marzio,” will be displayed alongside the model."
The Delta WASP 3MT is a step-up in high innovation 3D printing. Its multi-tool capabilities allow new access to personal large fabrication. These interchangeable tool heads include the possibility to print ceramic mixes,concretes, geopolymers and allows for the production of CNC milled parts.
"There has been a lot of talk recently about 3D printed houses, 3D printed estates, and even 3D printed castles. While all of these stories are quite amazing, none of them are as unique as a project taking place all around the world, called ‘project EGG‘"
"Over the last few weeks, we’ve been talking a lot about all the possibilities inherent in 3-D printing. And the technology’s potential future is tantalizing: hospitals printing bespoke organs to fit transplant patients, the military and manufacturers solving design problems on the fly and smart machines making their own offspring, to name just a few.
But one area we haven’t looked at yet where 3-D printing is already making its mark is in the art world. A tribe of technophile artists is embracing 3-D printing for its ability to make intricate, complex shapes with seemingly impossible angles and undulating curves. And who knows? Maybe, like in Apple’s successful product creation formula where design meets engineering, some of these artists’ bright ideas will help the technology advance."
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