The Canadian architectural firm, Philip Beesley, is taking 3D printing and artificial intelligence to another level. The company has created a new “living architecture” named Astrocyte.
It was first presented at Toronto’s Expo for Design, Innovation, and Technology (EDIT) 2017. Astrocyte is a combination of 3D printed lighting materials with sensors, glasswork, and chemistry for it to work with the artificial intelligence. It created an otherworldly and superb architectural experience that is new for the people.
The university has developed a way to 3D print some energetic materials that can sometimes be dangerous if mishandled.
The research project has permitted the energetic materials to be stored safely. Since the university has a high-quality facility and a vast knowledge of additive manufacturing and energetic materials, there were able to handle it perfectly. With only using an inkjet-style 3D printing technique, they were able to 3D print it.
Looks like the British company will take personalization to the next level in 2018 with their “MINI Yours Customized”.
MINI will allow their clients to customize their cars with 3D printing. Customers can customize their side scuttles, interior trims, illuminated door sills, LED door projectors, and more. They just have to get an online access to a website where they will choose their personal style.
Bioprinting is getting bigger and bigger as new researches are being made every day. It has been improving time and time again and now, some Japanese researchers have found a way to use a better material.
Japan’s Osaka University has found a new material that can be better than sodium alginate, which is the most commonly used gelling agent for inkjet bioprinting, for inkjet bioprinting. They discovered that hydrogen peroxide is way better than sodium alginate, which is not compatible with most of the cells.
More and more hospitals are using 3D printed models of internal organs for research and surgery purposes.
Hebei University’s very own Professor Cheng Shujie and his team have lead a research discovering a better way to 3D print a patient-specific liver model. It has the same complexity as the real human liver plus it is cheaper and faster to make.
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