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court in Sydney said a man accused of making a 3D-printed gun was a fan of science fiction, and he had his hobby 'out of control '.
Sun Sigan, 27, a client manager at an advertising company, was arrested yesterday when detectives searched his Waverley department in eastern Sydney. off.
Police found four imitation pistols, including 3D-
Automatic Glock pistol and 3D-
Sig pistols, two air pistols, computer equipment and two 3D printers were manufactured.
Sun was arrested and charged with various crimes of using a 3D printer to make a gun.
At a bail hearing at Waverley District Court this morning, Sun's lawyer, Jason Keane, said his client was a sci-fi fan who was carried away by his hobbies, want to imitate police programs such as NCIS and weapons in video games such as Call.
'He was hit by a sharp end to the gun bill.
'He was caught by regulations that explicitly target more serious activities.
But prosecutors opposed bail because Sun did not say why he was released for such a serious charge.
'Simply saying that he is a fan of science fiction, reading comic books or being a nerd doesn't explain why,' the prosecutor argued . '.
Mr. Sun was released on bail when he handed over his Australian and Chinese passports.
New South Wales Police say this is the first time police have filed such allegations in the state.
Detective Joe Doueihi said the police got word after Sun tried to sell guns on social media.
'This is the first time a new state police has accused someone of having a blueprint for making a gun,' he said . '.
'This is a serious criminal offence. It holds [a sentence of]
20 years in prison
'On April, Sun will face trial in court again.
On 2013, new state police chief Andrew sciione warned interstate counterparts about the technology.
He showed a video of the weapon being fired and the barrel exploding up.