Tagged with " 3D-Druck Modell"

3D Printed Record

In order to explore the current limits of 3D printing technology, I’ve created a technique for converting digital audio files into 3D-printable, 33rpm records and printed a few functional prototypes that play on ordinary record players. Though the audio quality is low -the records have a sampling rate of 11kHz (a quarter of typical mp3 audio) and 5-6 bit resolution (less than one thousandth of typical 16 bit resolution)- the songs are still easily recognizable, watch the video above to see the process and hear what the records sound like. Also check out my laser cut records, made on wood, paper, and acrylic.
(…weiter auf instructables.com)


The needle drops and a series of high, repetitive whines come from the album. Then a crackling sound, and a muffled guitar riff. Finally, Kurt Cobain’s voice – audible, but distant and hollow, like he is singing in a tunnel with a scarf over his mouth.
(Quelle: Youtube / WIRED)

Printing Solar Panels in the Backyard


Imagine what you might do if you could print your own solar panels. That’s kind of the dream behind Shawn Frayne and Alex Hornstein’s Solar Pocket Factory — although they see it more as the „microbrewery“ of panel production rather than a tool for everyone’s garage. With over $70,000 of backing from a successful Kickstarter campaign, the inventors are now working on refining the prototype. If all goes well, by April they’ll have a machine that can spit out a micro solar panel every few seconds. In the meantime, Frayne stopped by Flora Lichtman’s backyard with a few pieces of the prototype to explain how the mini-factory will work.
(Quelle: Youtube / SciFri)

3D ice printer

Imagine: an ice sculpture artist brings a 3D ice printer to the site and prints all ice sculptures out of 3D printer. This is no longer a dream, thanks to the breakthrough technology.

In 2006 Professors Pieter Sijpkes and Jorge Angeles at McGill University based in Montreal, Quebec have received a $173,000 Research Creation Grant for a project called „The New Architecture of Phase Change: Computer Assisted Ice Construction.” This three-year study is to develop computer-assisted ice construction techniques, for example using digital fabrication to construct buildings out of ice.
(…weiter auf 3ders.org)

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