A recent project by engineering student Daniel Olson is a 100% 3D printed: the Three Valve Trumpet. His Three Valve Trumpet has the complete look and feel of an actual trumpet, and it is based on Olson's own Bach Stradivarius model 37.
"Made from plant starches, Biome3D is a biodegradable plastic that combines easy processing and a superior print finish, while offering much higher print speeds. Developed in partnership with 3Dom Filaments."
"The industry predominantly uses metal additive manufacturing for prototyping or the production of small quantities. Smit Röntgen opens doors for large volume industrial manufacturing of 3D printed pure Tungsten parts."
"Ever since they started in 1987, Belgian bags and accessories brand Kipling has given its monkey mascot a prominent role. No one can say ‘Kipling bag’ without referring to the iconic monkey key chains. For their latest collection ‘Monkey Madness’, Kipling and Materialise took it one step further. Based on the Monkey Madness collection, the “City Jungle Shopper” is a co-creation between Kipling and Materialise to showcase Kipling’s trademark monkey in the world’s first fully-flexible 3D Printing material TPU 92A-1."
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.
"3D printing is poised to revolutionize manufacturing; will it also revolutionize the ecological impacts of making things? Will it really eliminate waste? Will it eliminate shipping? Will it create more problems than it solves?"
People can do amazing things with special kinds of filament. Take thermo-sensitive filament for instance. Thermo-what? Yes, filament that changes its color when it heathens up. 46-year-old engineer Reginald Taylor used this kind of filament to create an extraordinary thing: a birdhouse that changes its color when it is occupied.
"The new POROLAY line of filaments by inventor Kai Parthy, include Lay-Felt, Lay-Fomm, Gel-Layy and Lay-Tekkks. “This new revolutionary line consists of foamy, felty filaments with a porous structure,” explained the team at FormFutura. “With this filament you can build porous flexible objects.”
"The next generation of materials are growing stronger and lighter thanks to superior modelling technology and 3D printing systems. Take the the Nanoscribe 3D printer Photonic Professional GT: this 3D laser lithography system can tackle rapid and powerful micro – and nanofabrication tasks in three dimensions. "
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