Tagged with " 3D-Druck Modell"

3D Printed Motor

Recent research has focused on the fabrication freedom of 3D printing to not only create conceptual models but final end-use products as well. By democratizing the manufacturing process, products will inevitably be fabricated locally and with unit-level customization. For 3D printed end-use products to be profoundly meaningful, the fabrication technologies will be required to enhance the structures with additional features such as electromechanical content. In the last decade, several research groups have reported embedding electronic components and electrical interconnect into 3D printed structures during process interruptions. However, to date there appears to be an absence of fabricated devices with electromechanical functionality in which moving parts with electronic control have been created within a single Additive Manufacturing (AM) build sequence. Moreover, previously reported 3D printed electronics were limited by the use of conductive inks, which serve as electrical interconnect and are commonly known for inadequate conductivity. This paper describes the fabrication of a high current electromechanical device through a single hybrid AM build sequence using a uPrint Plus, a relatively low cost 3D. Additionally, a novel integrated process for embedding high performance conductors directly into the thermoplastic FDM substrate is demonstrated. By avoiding low conductivity inks, high power electromechanical applications are enabled such as 3D printed robotics, UAVs and biomedical devices.
(Quelle: Youtube / UTEP Keck Center)

An open-source FFF 3D printable electric violin

Bill Cheatum may be the first tune ever played on a home 3d-printed electric fiddle!

This violin was printed on a Type A Machines Series 1 printer, and was designed using Autodesk’s Fusion 360. It’s full size, fully functional, and fun to play! The name comes from the printing technology: FFF or Fused Filament Fabrication.

For more info on the F-F-Fiddle and 3D printing, click over to www.openfabpdx.com.
(Quelle: Youtube / David Perry)

3D Printed Faces from DNA

Heather Dewey-Hagborg, a doctoral student at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute has created 3D software that produces images of people’s faces from DNA samples. Then she takes it a step further and uses a 3D printer to create a sculpture of what that person probably looks like.
(…weiter auf 3dprinterworld.com)

Building a Lunar Base with 3D printing

Setting up a lunar base could be made much simpler by using a 3D printer to build it from local materials. Industrial partners including renowned architects Foster + Partners have joined with ESA to test the feasibility of 3D printing using lunar soil.

“Terrestrial 3D printing technology has produced entire structures,” said Laurent Pambaguian, heading the project for ESA.

“Our industrial team investigated if it could similarly be employed to build a lunar habitat.”
(…weiter auf esa.int)

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)

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