"Culinary creative consultancy tourdefork rethinks traditional tableware and utensil design, using 3D printing, laser cutting and CNC technologies, the designs are easy and accessible DIY projects which can be downloaded for free from the magazine’s website and taken to the nearest fablab to be transformed into real objects."
GLASSMAKING began 4,500 years ago, in Mesopotamia. The industry’s first products were trinkets, such as beads and pendants, cast from moulds and carved by hand. But craftsmen quickly worked out how to make more practical stuff, such as jugs, bottles and drinking vessels, by coiling strands of molten glass around a sand or clay core of appropriate shape, which could then be shaken or scraped out after the glass had cooled.
This is a recent interview I did with Anatol Locker for a magazine that is about to releaunch (I cannot yet disclose which one). It is partially based on a previous article I have co-written with Xavi Tutó of Growthobjects for a magazine published by the ELISAVA School of Design in Barcelona.
One of the perks of three-dimensional printing is objects custom-produced just for you: insoles tailored to your bunions, earbuds that manage to stay in your ears, necklaces that replicate an heirloom lost on the Titanic. The appeal of such personalized — yet affordable and speedily available — products is one reason the 3-D-print market is projected to be worth $16.2 billion by 2018.
"In his prophetic 1995 novel “The Diamond Age”, Neal Stephenson described a world in which public ‘matter compilers’ could 3D print virtually anything on demand, even diamonds. While the promise of having magical machines in every home churning out food, replacement parts and digital gizmos is still a future vision, much has happened in industrial 3D printing out of the public eye. Unfortunately, many industry professionals seem oblivious to the vulnerabilities emerging in front of their own prophetic eyes."
Via Alessio Erioli
"Nine months of research and 2,000 hours to print: That's how long it took student Danit Peleg to complete her final design project. Peleg, a 27-year-old recent graduate from the Shenkar College of Engineering and Design in Israel, decided to create her entire collection using a 3D printer."
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