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Pirkanmaan ennakointipalvelu/Trendexplorer 3D-tulostaminen Trendejä maailmalta.

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Presentation on theme: "Pirkanmaan ennakointipalvelu/Trendexplorer 3D-tulostaminen Trendejä maailmalta."— Presentation transcript:

1 Pirkanmaan ennakointipalvelu/Trendexplorer 3D-tulostaminen Trendejä maailmalta

2 Pirkanmaan ennakointipalvelu/Trendexplorer Trendejä maailmalta Kalvosarjaan on kerätty esimerkkejä uusista, jo olemassaolevista tuotteista ja palveluista eri puolilta maapalloa Tarkoituksena on herättää ajatuksia eri alojen tulevaisuudennäkymistä. Käytä aineistoa inspiraation lähteenä! Jokainen kalvo sisältää lyhyen kuvauksen trendistä sekä linkin aihetta käsittelevälle nettisivulle Aineisto on kerätty Trendexplorer-palvelusta, jossa on yli mikrotrendiä usealta eri alalta Tässä kalvosarjassa käytetyt trendit ovat Pirkanmaan ennakointipalvelu –hankkeen valitsemia Materiaalin kaupallinen käyttö on kielletty

3 3D PRINTER FOR THE DESKTOP Researchers at MIT Media Lab have developed a 3D printer called "FORM1" which is the first device of its kind to reduce the most precise techniques of 3D printing to a desktop-sized machine. Using the stereolithography process, lasers at a special wavelength harden resins layer by layer. The hardened layer is only lowered so far until the next layer can form on top of it. In contrast to previous methods, the "FORM1" saves on space and material as it raises printed layers instead of lowering them into a bowl and bringing up new layers from below. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Formlabs.com, United States 3 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

4 3D PRINTING ALLOWS NEW TEETH TO BE MADE IN 1 HOUR The German dental company Sirona has developed new technology called "CEREC" that enables dentists to create CAD/CAM crowns in under an hour and thereby save patients from having to make frequent visits and spend a lot of their time in waiting rooms. With the help of a scanner, the dentists take an optical impression of the tooth and transmit the visual data to a computer, enabling them to design the restoration according to their patient's exact specifications. The data is then sent to a milling chamber where the crown is produced in about 20 minutes. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Sirona Dental Systems GmbH, Germany 4 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Healthstyle -> Alternative Medicine

5 3D PRINTER TURNS ELECTRICAL WASTE INTO FURNITURE The Dutch designer Dirk Vander Kooij recycles electrical waste in order to use it with a 3D printer to make furniture. Plastics are first ground up and then melted. A robot arm then creates tables, chairs and other objects from the heated mass. Once cooled, the objects can be used around the home. Finished items can be bought from the artist's website, as well as from retailers. The artist will also be exhibiting at this year's Milan Design Week. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Dirk Vander Kooij, Netherlands 5 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Sustainability -> Recycling Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

6 PRINTING YOUR OWN DESIGNER HEADPHONES The design company Teague has created headphones whose individual components can be downloaded on the web and made using a 3D printer. These so-called "13:30" headphones are therefore the first premium product that can be printed by users themselves. The online instructions explain how to buy and assemble the electronic components that have to be fitted after the printing stage. The designers have invited all interested parties to redesign and optimise the various parts, and send in their own suggestions. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Teague, United States 6 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices Youmocracy -> Open Content

7 CUSTOMISED GLASSES FROM 3D PRINTER The American start-up Make Eyewear creates frames for glasses using a 3D printer and enables customers to design their own glasses. Users can select models from the standard collection in all colours and sizes for $150 and there is an extra charge for prescription lenses. There's also a freestyle service starting at $450 for those who'd like to create their frames from scratch and then have them developed by a professional designer. All the frames are created using an additive process, through the 3D printing service Shapeways. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Make Eyewear LLC, United States 7 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Individualisation -> Mass Customisation Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

8 THE PRINTED 3D BIKINI The "N12 Bikini" from the fashion label Continuum Fashion was created in cooperation with the Dutch company Shapeways and is the world's first printed 3D item of clothing. All parts of the bikini, including the fasteners, were printed out in 3D. The individual parts can be stuck together and fastened accordingly, making it unnecessary to stitch anything. The name of the bikini, "N12", is taken from the material used – Nylon 12. This material is white, durable and flexible. From an optical point of view, it resembles small circles that are connected by tiny bars. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Continuum Fashion, Shapeways B.V., Netherlands 8 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

9 PRINTING YOUR OWN MEDICINE Researchers at Glasgow University in the UK have succeeded in producing medicine using a 3D printer. They were able to manufacture commercially available drugs, such as headache pills. The chemicals required are freely available and the medicines were created using 3D printing technology based on a digital blueprint. The 3D printer is relatively cheap and this development could even lead to patients making their own medicine at home in future. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Glasgow University, United Kingdom 9 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Homing -> Do-It-Yourself Shy Tech -> Miniaturisation Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices Youmocracy -> Prosumer

10 MUSCLES FROM A 3D PRINTER The start-up Organovo from San Diego has developed a technique for printing human muscles using the 3D "NovoGen MMX Bioprinter". A cartridge of specially prepared muscle cells is inserted into a 3D printer, which then deposits them in uniform, closely spaced lines in a petri dish. This arrangement allows the cells to grow and interact until they form working muscle tissue. The ultimate goal is to use the 3D printer to make complete organs for transplants. Because the organs would be printed from a patient's own cells, there would be less danger of rejection. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Organovo Inc., United States 10 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Life Science -> Human/Technology Convergence Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

11 BONES FOR PRINTING A trainee surgeon from Great Britain has developed a program that will save his hospital thousands of dollars – and potentially many lives as well – by 3D printing bones. Mark Frame came up with the idea of turning CT scans into true-to-life models of bones. It takes about one week to manufacture the bones which can be printed without much cost and then sent on to the surgeons. This allows the surgeons to prepare more carefully for complex operations, such as hip replacements. QUELLE: INITIATOR: 3D Ortho Models, United Kingdom 11 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Individualisation -> Body Scanning Life Science -> Implants

12 CHOCOLATE PRINTER FROM ENGLAND Researchers at the University of Exeter and Brunel University in the UK have teamed up with the software developer Delcam to produce a printer that can print chocolate. This printer features an innovative temperature and heating control system so that the chocolate always flows correctly and is in a good condition to be printed. The user interface has been kept simple so that customers in shops can quickly design and print their own chocolates. There are plans to develop the printer to also be able to print other sweets. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Delcam plc, Brunel University, University of Exeter, United Kingdom 12 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Individualisation -> Mass Customisation Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

13 CANTEEN FOOD FROM A 3D PRINTER Google has equipped the canteen at its headquarters in Mountain View, California, with a 3D printer that produces pasta. This pasta printer is operated by the head chef Bernard Faucher. In addition to the dough, he adds vegetables according to the diner's wishes. Further options for personalising the pasta dishes also include setting the temperature and cooking time according to taste. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Google Inc., United States 13 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Individualisation -> Personal Design Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

14 3D PRINTER MAKES ENTIRE ROOMS The Amsterdam-based architecture firm DUS Architects is working on a movable 3D printer called the "KamerMaker", which can print objects large enough to construct entire rooms. The maximum size possible is 2.5 x 2.5 x 4.0 metres. DUS Architects is currently working on the first room completely fitted with furniture made by the "KamerMaker". The company describes its printer as a pavilion that can also reproduce small pavilions. All the objects are printed using a bioplastic that is made out of corn and biodegradable. QUELLE: INITIATOR: DUS Architects, Netherlands 14 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

15 3D PRINTER AIRCRAFT Using the 3D printing process, British researchers at the University of Southampton have developed an unmanned air vehicle that has successfully completed a test flight. With the exception of the engine, the entire structure of the "Laser Sintered Aircraft" (SULSA) was produced using the printer and it could be assembled without any special aid or tools. The SULSA has a wingspan of about two metres, a top speed of nearly 100 miles per hour and runs almost silent when in cruise mode. QUELLE: INITIATOR: University of Southampton, United Kingdom 15 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Shy Tech -> Advanced & Smart Materials Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

16 BIKE FROM THE 3D PRINTER British engineers at the European aerospace and defence group EADS have developed a bike made of nylon powder called the "Airbike". The manufacturing process uses a method similar to 3D printing, which involves "Additive Layer Manufacturing" (ALM). The bike design is perfected using computer-aided design and then constructed by using a powerful laser-sintering process. EADS shows how ALM can be used to produce objects with moving elements, which are just as stable as machine-made materials and 65% lighter. The spokes look like the propellers in the engines of an A400M, which shows that this material can also be used in the aviation industry. QUELLE: INITIATOR: European Aeronautic Defence and Space Company EADS N.V., United Kingdom 16 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Shy Tech -> Advanced & Smart Materials Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

17 PRINTABLE MILLING MACHINE A project called Machines that Make run by Jonathan Ward of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology has developed a CNC milling machine that can be printed out using a 3D printer and stuck together. The assembly instructions can be downloaded free of charge. Once fully assembled, the MTM Snap has the dimensions of a drinks crate and features a milling head at the top and bottom that permits milling work from different directions and angles. A freely accessible software program can be used to control the machine. With this device, it's possible to manufacture casting moulds and conductor plates. QUELLE: INITIATOR: massachusetts institute of technology (MIT), United States 17 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices Youmocracy -> Open Content

18 CAR MANUFACTURED USING 3D PRINTER "Urbee" is the world's first car to have its entire bodywork made using 3D printing. Using a process developed by Stratasys and Kor Ecologic, the body's individual layers are printed and laid on top of each other. The production process requires no manual tooling, machining or handwork. The hybrid car stands out due to its eye-catching, futuristic design, is just as fast as conventionally produced cars and boasts significantly greater fuel efficiency. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Stratasys Inc., Kor Ecologic, Inc., Canada 18 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Shy Tech -> Advanced & Smart Materials Sustainability -> Economising Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

19 3D PRINTER MAKES ECO-FRIENDLY CAR Stratasys recently manufactured the prototype of the most eco-friendly and fuel-efficient car in the world. It was designed by KOR EcoLogic and built using 3D printing technology. The two-seater "Urbee" can manage up to 80 kilometres per litre in the country and 40 in the city. Stratasys printed the entire body of the car in an additive process using the synthetic terpolymer acrylonitrile butadiene styrene, and has thereby achieved the greatest possible aerodynamics and, at the same time, minimum production costs. QUELLE: INITIATOR: Kor Ecologic, Stratasys Inc., United States 19 3D-TULOSTUS KONTEXT:Sustainability -> Economising Virtualisation -> 3D Media & 3D Devices

20 CONTACT TREND ONE GMBH HAMBURG / GERMANY GASSTRASSE HAMBURG TEL +49 (0)40 – – 33 FAX +49 (0)40 – – 36 TEL +49 (0)30 – – 56 FAX +49 (0)30 – – 60 BRUNNENSTRASSE BERLIN BERLIN / GERMANY TREND ONE GMBH BLOG.TRENDONE.COM SPITTELBERGGASSE 3/ WIEN VIENNA / AUSTRIA TEL +43 (0)1 – FAX +43 (0)1 – – 15 TREND ONE GMBH DISCLAIMER 2013 COPYRIGHT ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. THE DOCUMENTED TRENDS IN THIS PRESENTATION AND TRENDS THESES ARE INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY OF TRENDONE GMBH AND ARE SUBJECT TO THE APPLICABLE COPYRIGHT LAWS. THE PICTURES ARE USED ONLY FOR RESEARCH AND ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES. THEY ARE NOT FREE FOR PUBLICATION.


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