Imagine that you’ve got a piece of material you’d like to put a rounded edge on, but you’re not sure of the exact radius. You can stick it into a CNC machine and program the toolpath, or run it across a router table; both of these take time to set up, and might require several bit changes before you get a radius you deem pleasing. But in a fraction of the time, you could easily “break the edge”* with a block plane, eyeballing it between strokes to get the desired result
You’ve probably never seen lawn mowers anything like this. While for most of us lawn mowers just need to make sure that our backyard doesn’t turn into a jungle, municipalities, plants and national parks need remote-controlled mowers with extreme power to overcome obstacles and slopes, which also don’t cause erosion.
Have you ever been in this situation where you need a p […] The post Need a part within 48 hours? We got your back! appeared first on Sculpteo Blog – 3D Printing News and Trends . View post: Need a part within 48 hours
It’s been a couple of years since we first tried out the 3Doodler – a pen that lets you draw in three dimensions using molten plastic that hardens when it comes into contact with the air. Since then, we’ve seen a revised version of the product hit shelves, and now the company is back again with yet another refinement – the 3Doodler Create. The new pen brings improved reliability and some cool new design elements
It’s been a couple of years since we first tried out the 3Doodler – a pen that lets you draw in three dimensions using molten plastic that hardens when it comes into contact with the air.
Over the past few years, 3D printers have become more versatile and accessible to the average consumer.
Sure there are portable monitors you can take along with you to increase the screen real estate of your laptop. You can even use your iPad as a second monitor with an app like Duet.
What is it with maps and design entrepreneurship? Two weeks ago we spotted a firm making their bones with digitally fabricated bathymetric maps , and last week we looked at a woman creating objects emblazoned with maps related to the end users’ personal experiences. Now we’ve come across a firm doing a little of both.
In the 3D printed Aleph1 speaker design, sound travels in a perpetual self-feeding loop, preventing it from interfering with the signal outputting to the front, for extraordinary acoustics You can’t solve an 80-year-old problem with 80-year-old technology.
Mattel has announced that it’s bringing back ThingMaker, its toy making kits which launched in the 1960s.