This video is just to show what can be done with household materials.
No weapons or conduct experiments shown here without adult supervision. And taking all appropriate protective measures.
I am not responsible for any misuse, which can give you the information shown here.
Discover which features make the Ultimaker 3 the most industrial-grade desktop 3D printer available.
Learn more about the Ultimaker 3 here: http://ultim.kr/2efgJMZ
Model: Gyro the Dodo by Virtox
« About Ultimaker »
From the very beginning we’ve nurtured an environment for open source collaboration and sharing. Through our industry-leading products such as Ultimaker 3D printers and Cura software, all realized through open source, people who joined our 3D printing community now have a way of expressing ideas and creating products with ease that just wasn’t there before.
Our innovative Cura software makes 3D printing so easy. It’s a free to download 3D slicer which prepares your 3D models quickly and easily. For newbies it’ll do everything for you, and for experts there’s a world of advanced settings to tinker with. Cura has been engineered to make the very most of the Ultimaker family. And vice versa. Born from open source community collaboration, together they create a stable, reliable and seamless 3D printing experience. The Ultimaker community of 3D printing experts is great for useful tips & tricks, inspiring prints, immediate help and new connections. Start exploring today.
« About 3D printing »
3D printing is often called additive manufacturing as well. It’s a rapid prototyping technology which uses plastic filaments that are extruded under high temperatures. Layer by layer it 3D prints the physical object. Professionals and makers all around the world use Ultimaker 3D printers for rapid prototyping, engineering, product design, 3D printed art, jewelry, and in fashion, medicine and education. With several aftermarket or 3D printed add-ons you can even turn an Ultimaker into a food 3D printer.
« Links »
How does 3D printing work?: http://ultim.kr/1RP0Zx8
Ultimaker 3D printers: http://ultim.kr/1X7lExO
Ultimaker 3D printing filament: http://ultim.kr/1QGsdDO
Ultimaker Cura software: http://ultim.kr/1YnEJNv
Ultimaker 3D Printing Community: http://ultim.kr/1Qy5WKx
Ultimaker Facebook: https://facebook.com/ultimaker
Ultimaker Twitter: https://twitter.com/ultimaker
Ultimaker Instagram: https://instagram.com/ultimaker
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Mind blowing creations from 3 dimensional printed objects.
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Ever since Johannes Gutenberg invented the printing press around 1439, we have been obsessed with creating the perfect printer to preserve and put our ideas on paper. The printing press was probably one of the most innovative and life-changing inventions as it made literacy more accessible. No longer did people have to write and transcribe thousands of pages, one at a time. But instead, books like the Bible could be mass produced at a quick pace. Over the hundreds of years since Gutenberg’s invention, the printer has evolved into devices like the typewriter and the laser jet printer. But today, in the 21st century, the printer has taken a dramatic turn that will change our society just as much as Gutenberg’s printing press changed his society: the 3D printer. This isn’t science fiction, this is the real deal, and it’s coming to a home or business near you.
The 3D printer is a technological breakthrough that involves a computer communicating with the printer to create layers as it “prints” a 3D creation from the computer. Layer upon layer is laid down as the object comes to life. Stemming back to the 1980’s, the 3D printer has gone through many trials, tests, and breakthroughs, and they are now becoming available to the regular household market. Today, you can do more than make a 3D printing of that flower you designed on your computer. People have started to print functional guns, cars, and houses. All it takes is some patience and intricate design. This can be both good and a bad thing, especially since guns can now become available to nearly anyone who can print them at home.
In Japan, 3D printers have become available on the streets where people can have 48 cameras take a photo of them, and then create a little 3D figurine of themselves. It’s quite an interesting device and people can create 3D figures of celebrities, animals, objects, and more. 3D printing can even create food, and nursing homes are taking advantage of it because they can create softer foods that look like real food. The 3D printing world has also made a huge impact in the medical field, as custom prosthetics can be printed as well as other body parts like bones. This will be able to cut the cost of manufacturing prosthetics and can make body parts more accessible to the disabled. Speaking of the medical field, just like how food can be printed, doctors are also experimenting with the printing of medications. Pretty soon, you won’t need to stand in long lines at the pharmacy and you can print your medications instead.
Believe it or not, this is just the beginning of the 3D printing world, and it doesn’t show any signs of slowing down. Just like how the internet slowly crept into our lives, this amazing type of technology will likely be in every household in the next decade. It truly is looking like our lives will be something out of a science fiction film or comic.
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For more videos and articles visit:
Semi-Automatic Pistol Made on 3D–Printer
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3Dom USA releases new bio-based 3D printing filament made from hemp
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FUS3D – a DIY – home made 3D printer.
Made from easily obtainable parts, cheap but fully functional, and doesn’t break the bank. Cost around 0
The entire printer was designed using Google Sketchup.
The mounts are custom made from plexiglass/acrylic plastic, milled by my CNC machine (my other DIY project – CarbonCNC).
Stepper motors, shafts, are from old printer/scanner, or you can buy those from ebay.
My controller is a Sanguinololu (Sanguino + Pololu Step Driver)… Giving credit to the person who built the first Open Source 3D Printer Controller for the RepRap Project. Zach Hoeken Smith, who started the first beefy arduino called Sanguino – the first open source 3D Printer Controller, the real owner of thingiverse, the real brainchild of Markerbot,
Read about RepRap project history to know more about how the first open source 3d Printer got started back in 2006.
The surprising thing about 3D printers is that 3D printers are used to make most of the parts. Find out about these self-replicating devices. | http://www.sciencechannel.com/tv-shows/how-its-made/#mkcpgn=ytda1
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