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A natural step': RCMP looks to 3D printing as

by:Tuowei     2019-06-08

OTTAWA —

Remember that time, we all thought that 3D printing guns would set off a new wave of terror and violence across the country. Since an American company became the world's first 3D printing gun, the 2013 S of 3D guns have been published online with design spawn and a ton of shocking headlines.

Soon after, the Canadian Department of Public Security began working on how to prevent the spread of 3D-printed guns. S.

Congress banned it.

But now it seems that the RCMP is looking at 3D printing technology with a new perspective.

Last week, B. C.

RCMPfor its own 3D printer with the aim of establishing a vehicle accident model for use by the tribunal.

It may buy four more printers in the next two years.

B will use the printer. C.

RCMP's Integrated Collision Analysis and Reconstruction Service (ICARS) specializes in forensic reconstruction of collisions that cause serious injury or death.

It will be used with the unit's existing 3D scanning technology, which is used to create digital images of accidents.

'The use of both technologies will allow ICARS to' scan 'and create accurate copies of the scene and related vehicles,' a spokesperson said in an email statement . '.

'This will further enhance icar's ability to determine the angle of the vehicle and show it to the court during the collision process, which is very important in calculating the speed.

3D printer can be used to reconstruct the 'crumpled look of the car, the look of the building, the look of the trees, and then basically there is a scale model that the jury can see, 'said Mark Bafort, general manager of the 3D printing research laboratory at the University of Waterloo.

'It's easier for a jury to understand than a graphic painting.

John Bil from Vancouver

The 3D printing consultant said that so far he had no idea that law enforcement in Canada had used the technology to a large extent, but he thought it might become more and more popular.

'I think once an agency has achieved some success in this, I know a lot of things and all the other agencies will see that,' he said . '.

Elsewhere in the world, police forces are already using 3D printing technology, not just for car accidents and crime scene reconstruction. In 2015, a U. K.

After 3D scanning and printing was used to prove that a burnt bone found in his garden matched one of the limbs of the victim found in the suitcase, the man was accused of murdering his tenant

Last year, the body of a woman found in Ohio was discovered after her skull 3D model was printed out and used to reconstruct her facial features.

Even anto uses a 3D printed copy of the murder victim's fingerprint to unlock his phone.

Barfoot said the FBI could also print copies of items in a surveillance room with recording equipment.

Although 3D printing technology has not yet been fully accepted by Canadian law enforcement, 3D scanning technology has been adopted by various police departments in recent years.

On last August, the RCMP issued a bid for a 3D scanning microscope to analyze gun bullets at the forensic laboratory in Ottawa.

Accidents and crime scenes are also being reproduced using 3D scanners.

Barfoot says scanning technology has become more widespread in just the past three to five years.

'The biggest benefit of scanning is that if you're just taking a Live Photo, essentially you'll miss every inch outside the photo,' Barfoot said . '.

'But you can scan the whole room, say, a crime has taken place and now you have all the digital products you can zoom in and see from the office.

Mihaela Vlasea, deputy research director at the 3D printing research lab at the University of Waterloo, said: 'This new technology can also help police clean up the scene of the accident faster.

' lot of the time, when you have an accident, you have to close the whole street or area or even the highway,' she said . '.

'Being able to clean up right away without having to wait for the forensic team to fully sketch or take pictures, etc, I think it has a big impact on how quickly the public views of the scene of the accident are carefully observed.

Vlasea says there is also huge savings in having a machine build a replica of a crime scene instead of one person.

Other industries like manufacturing are certainly already using 3D printing, she said.

'I think even law enforcement, I think it's a natural step.

'Eugene Suyu.

Founder and CEO of Tinkerine, Vancouver

The 3D printing company the RCMP is looking for says the cost of the printer is about $2,500.

'It's not super expensive,' he said . '

'This is the range of professional desktop printers I would like to consider.

He said the RCMP could easily extend the use of printers beyond car accidents and could also be used for other types of crimes --

Scene Entertainment or the manufacture of plastic devices like camera holders.

'I think there is an app that might stick to it,' he said . '.


natural step': RCMP looks to 3D printing as part of new wave of crime-solving technology

OTTAWA —

Remember that time, we all thought that 3D printing guns would set off a new wave of terror and violence across the country. Since an American company became the world's first 3D printing gun, the 2013 S of 3D guns have been published online with design spawn and a ton of shocking headlines.

Soon after, the Canadian Department of Public Security began working on how to prevent the spread of 3D-printed guns. S.

Congress banned it.

But now it seems that the RCMP is looking at 3D printing technology with a new perspective.

Last week, B. C.

RCMPfor its own 3D printer with the aim of establishing a vehicle accident model for use by the tribunal.

It may buy four more printers in the next two years.

B will use the printer. C.

RCMP's Integrated Collision Analysis and Reconstruction Service (ICARS) specializes in forensic reconstruction of collisions that cause serious injury or death.

It will be used with the unit's existing 3D scanning technology, which is used to create digital images of accidents.

'The use of both technologies will allow ICARS to' scan 'and create accurate copies of the scene and related vehicles,' a spokesperson said in an email statement . '.

'This will further enhance icar's ability to determine the angle of the vehicle and show it to the court during the collision process, which is very important in calculating the speed.

3D printer can be used to reconstruct the 'crumpled look of the car, the look of the building, the look of the trees, and then basically there is a scale model that the jury can see, 'said Mark Bafort, general manager of the 3D printing research laboratory at the University of Waterloo.

'It's easier for a jury to understand than a graphic painting.

John Bil from Vancouver

The 3D printing consultant said that so far he had no idea that law enforcement in Canada had used the technology to a large extent, but he thought it might become more and more popular.

'I think once an agency has achieved some success in this, I know a lot of things and all the other agencies will see that,' he said . '.

Elsewhere in the world, police forces are already using 3D printing technology, not just for car accidents and crime scene reconstruction. In 2015, a U. K.

After 3D scanning and printing was used to prove that a burnt bone found in his garden matched one of the limbs of the victim found in the suitcase, the man was accused of murdering his tenant

Last year, the body of a woman found in Ohio was discovered after her skull 3D model was printed out and used to reconstruct her facial features.

Even anto uses a 3D printed copy of the murder victim's fingerprint to unlock his phone.

Barfoot said the FBI could also print copies of items in a surveillance room with recording equipment.

Although 3D printing technology has not yet been fully accepted by Canadian law enforcement, 3D scanning technology has been adopted by various police departments in recent years.

On last August, the RCMP issued a bid for a 3D scanning microscope to analyze gun bullets at the forensic laboratory in Ottawa.

Accidents and crime scenes are also being reproduced using 3D scanners.

Barfoot says scanning technology has become more widespread in just the past three to five years.

'The biggest benefit of scanning is that if you're just taking a Live Photo, essentially you'll miss every inch outside the photo,' Barfoot said . '.

'But you can scan the whole room, say, a crime has taken place and now you have all the digital products you can zoom in and see from the office.

Mihaela Vlasea, deputy research director at the 3D printing research lab at the University of Waterloo, said: 'This new technology can also help police clean up the scene of the accident faster.

' lot of the time, when you have an accident, you have to close the whole street or area or even the highway,' she said . '.

'Being able to clean up right away without having to wait for the forensic team to fully sketch or take pictures, etc, I think it has a big impact on how quickly the public views of the scene of the accident are carefully observed.

Vlasea says there is also huge savings in having a machine build a replica of a crime scene instead of one person.

Other industries like manufacturing are certainly already using 3D printing, she said.

'I think even law enforcement, I think it's a natural step.

'Eugene Suyu.

Founder and CEO of Tinkerine, Vancouver

The 3D printing company the RCMP is looking for says the cost of the printer is about $2,500.

'It's not super expensive,' he said . '

'This is the range of professional desktop printers I would like to consider.

He said the RCMP could easily extend the use of printers beyond car accidents and could also be used for other types of crimes --

Scene Entertainment or the manufacture of plastic devices like camera holders.

'I think there is an app that might stick to it,' he said . '.


natural step': RCMP looks to 3D printing as part of new wave of crime-solving technology

OTTAWA —

Remember that time, we all thought that 3D printing guns would trigger a new round of terror and uncontrolled violence nationwide, and the fear of 3D guns has basically subsided since the US company tested --

The world's first 3D printing gun was launched in 2013, and the design was published online, generating a string of knockoffs and a ton of shocking headlines.

Soon after, the Canadian public security department commissioned a study on how to prevent the spread of 3D printed guns, while the U. S.

Congress banned it.

But now it seems that the RCMP is looking at 3D printing technology with a new perspective.

Last week, B. C.

RCMP has released a government tender for its own 3D printer with the aim of establishing a vehicle accident model for use by the tribunal.

It may buy four more printers in the next two years.

B will use the printer. C.

RCMP's Integrated Collision Analysis and Reconstruction Service (ICARS) specializes in forensic reconstruction of collisions that cause serious injury or death.

It will be used with the unit's existing 3D scanning technology, which is used to create digital images of accidents.

'The use of both technologies will allow ICARS to' scan 'and create accurate copies of the scene and related vehicles,' a spokesperson said in an email statement . '.

'This will further enhance icar's ability to determine the angle of the vehicle and show it to the court during the collision process, which is very important in calculating the speed.

3D printer can be used to reconstruct the 'crumpled look of the car, the look of the building, the look of the trees, and then basically there is a scale model that the jury can see, 'said Mark Bafort, general manager of the 3D printing research laboratory at the University of Waterloo.

'It's easier for a jury to understand than a graphic painting.

John Bil from Vancouver

The 3D printing consultant said that so far he had no idea that law enforcement in Canada had used the technology to a large extent, but he thought it might become more and more popular.

'I think once an agency has achieved some success in this, I know a lot of things and all the other agencies will see that,' he said . '.

Elsewhere in the world, police forces are already using 3D printing technology, not just for car accidents and crime scene reconstruction. In 2015, a U. K.

After 3D scanning and printing was used to prove that a piece of burnt bone found in his garden matched one of the limbs of the victim found in the suitcase, the man was convicted of murdering his tenant

Last year, the remains of a woman found in Ohio were discovered after a 3D model of her skull was printed and used to reconstruct her facial features.

Someone even tried to unlock his phone using a 3D printed copy of the murder victim's fingerprint.

Barfoot said the FBI could also print copies of items in a surveillance room with recording equipment.

Although 3D printing technology has not yet been fully accepted by Canadian law enforcement, 3D scanning technology has been adopted by various police departments in recent years.

On last August, the RCMP issued a bid for a 3D scanning microscope to analyze gun bullets at the forensic laboratory in Ottawa.

The Manitoba RCMP is also using a 3D scanner to reproduce accidents and crime scenes.

Barfoot says scanning technology has become more widespread in just the past three to five years.

'The biggest benefit of scanning is that if you're just taking a Live Photo, essentially you'll miss every inch outside the photo,' Barfoot said . '.

'But you can scan the whole room, say, a crime has taken place and now you have all the digital products you can zoom in and see from the office.

Mihaela Vlasea, deputy research director at the 3D printing research lab at the University of Waterloo, said: 'This new technology can also help police clean up the scene of the accident faster.

' lot of the time, when you have an accident, you have to close the whole street or area or even the highway,' she said . '.

'Being able to clean up right away without having to wait for the forensic team to fully sketch or take pictures, etc, I think it has a big impact on how quickly the public views of the scene of the accident are carefully observed.

Vlasea says there is also huge savings in having a machine build a replica of a crime scene instead of one person.

Other industries like manufacturing are certainly already using 3D printing, she said.

'I think even law enforcement, I think it's a natural step.

'Eugene Suyu.

Founder and CEO of Tinkerine, Vancouver

The 3D printing company the RCMP is looking for says the cost of the printer is about $2,500.

'It's not super expensive,' he said . '

'This is the range of professional desktop printers I would like to consider.

He said the RCMP could easily extend the use of printers beyond car accidents and could also be used for other types of crimes --

Scene Entertainment or the manufacture of plastic devices like camera holders.

'I think there is an app that might stick to it,' he said . '.

Email: mforrest @ postmedia.


natural step': RCMP looks to 3D printing as part of new wave of crime-solving technology

OTTAWA —

Remember that time, we all thought that 3D printing guns would set off a new wave of terror and violence across the country. Since an American company became the world's first 3D printing gun, the 2013 S of 3D guns have been published online with design spawn and a ton of shocking headlines.

Soon after, the Canadian Department of Public Security began working on how to prevent the spread of 3D-printed guns. S.

Congress banned it.

But now it seems that the RCMP is looking at 3D printing technology with a new perspective.

Last week, B. C.

RCMPfor its own 3D printer with the aim of establishing a vehicle accident model for use by the tribunal.

It may buy four more printers in the next two years.

B will use the printer. C.

RCMP's Integrated Collision Analysis and Reconstruction Service (ICARS) specializes in forensic reconstruction of collisions that cause serious injury or death.

It will be used with the unit's existing 3D scanning technology, which is used to create digital images of accidents.

'The use of both technologies will allow ICARS to' scan 'and create accurate copies of the scene and related vehicles,' a spokesperson said in an email statement . '.

'This will further enhance icar's ability to determine the angle of the vehicle and show it to the court during the collision process, which is very important in calculating the speed.

3D printer can be used to reconstruct the 'crumpled look of the car, the look of the building, the look of the trees, and then basically there is a scale model that the jury can see, 'said Mark Bafort, general manager of the 3D printing research laboratory at the University of Waterloo.

'It's easier for a jury to understand than a graphic painting.

John Bil from Vancouver

The 3D printing consultant said that so far he had no idea that law enforcement in Canada had used the technology to a large extent, but he thought it might become more and more popular.

'I think once an agency has achieved some success in this, I know a lot of things and all the other agencies will see that,' he said . '.

Elsewhere in the world, police forces are already using 3D printing technology, not just for car accidents and crime scene reconstruction. In 2015, a U. K.

After 3D scanning and printing was used to prove that a burnt bone found in his garden matched one of the limbs of the victim found in the suitcase, the man was accused of murdering his tenant

Last year, the body of a woman found in Ohio was discovered after her skull 3D model was printed out and used to reconstruct her facial features.

Even anto uses a 3D printed copy of the murder victim's fingerprint to unlock his phone.

Barfoot said the FBI could also print copies of items in a surveillance room with recording equipment.

Although 3D printing technology has not yet been fully accepted by Canadian law enforcement, 3D scanning technology has been adopted by various police departments in recent years.

On last August, the RCMP issued a bid for a 3D scanning microscope to analyze gun bullets at the forensic laboratory in Ottawa.

Accidents and crime scenes are also being reproduced using 3D scanners.

Barfoot says scanning technology has become more widespread in just the past three to five years.

'The biggest benefit of scanning is that if you're just taking a Live Photo, essentially you'll miss every inch outside the photo,' Barfoot said . '.

'But you can scan the whole room, say, a crime has taken place and now you have all the digital products you can zoom in and see from the office.

Mihaela Vlasea, deputy research director at the 3D printing research lab at the University of Waterloo, said: 'This new technology can also help police clean up the scene of the accident faster.

' lot of the time, when you have an accident, you have to close the whole street or area or even the highway,' she said . '.

'Being able to clean up right away without having to wait for the forensic team to fully sketch or take pictures, etc, I think it has a big impact on how quickly the public views of the scene of the accident are carefully observed.

Vlasea says there is also huge savings in having a machine build a replica of a crime scene instead of one person.

Other industries like manufacturing are certainly already using 3D printing, she said.

'I think even law enforcement, I think it's a natural step.

'Eugene Suyu.

Founder and CEO of Tinkerine, Vancouver

The 3D printing company the RCMP is looking for says the cost of the printer is about $2,500.

'It's not super expensive,' he said . '

'This is the range of professional desktop printers I would like to consider.

He said the RCMP could easily extend the use of printers beyond car accidents and could also be used for other types of crimes --

Scene Entertainment or the manufacture of plastic devices like camera holders.

'I think there is an app that might stick to it,' he said . '.


natural step': RCMP looks to 3D printing as part of new wave of crime-solving technology

OTTAWA —

Remember that time, we all thought that 3D printing guns would set off a new wave of terror and violence across the country. Since an American company became the world's first 3D printing gun, the 2013 S of 3D guns have been published online with design spawn and a ton of shocking headlines.

Soon after, the Canadian Department of Public Security began working on how to prevent the spread of 3D-printed guns. S.

Congress banned it.

But now it seems that the RCMP is looking at 3D printing technology with a new perspective.

Last week, B. C.

RCMPfor its own 3D printer with the aim of establishing a vehicle accident model for use by the tribunal.

It may buy four more printers in the next two years.

B will use the printer. C.

RCMP's Integrated Collision Analysis and Reconstruction Service (ICARS) specializes in forensic reconstruction of collisions that cause serious injury or death.

It will be used with the unit's existing 3D scanning technology, which is used to create digital images of accidents.

'The use of both technologies will allow ICARS to' scan 'and create accurate copies of the scene and related vehicles,' a spokesperson said in an email statement . '.

'This will further enhance icar's ability to determine the angle of the vehicle and show it to the court during the collision process, which is very important in calculating the speed.

3D printer can be used to reconstruct the 'crumpled look of the car, the look of the building, the look of the trees, and then basically there is a scale model that the jury can see, 'said Mark Bafort, general manager of the 3D printing research laboratory at the University of Waterloo.

'It's easier for a jury to understand than a graphic painting.

John Bil from Vancouver

The 3D printing consultant said that so far he had no idea that law enforcement in Canada had used the technology to a large extent, but he thought it might become more and more popular.

'I think once an agency has achieved some success in this, I know a lot of things and all the other agencies will see that,' he said . '.

Elsewhere in the world, police forces are already using 3D printing technology, not just for car accidents and crime scene reconstruction. In 2015, a U. K.

After 3D scanning and printing was used to prove that a burnt bone found in his garden matched one of the limbs of the victim found in the suitcase, the man was accused of murdering his tenant

Last year, the body of a woman found in Ohio was discovered after her skull 3D model was printed out and used to reconstruct her facial features.

Even anto uses a 3D printed copy of the murder victim's fingerprint to unlock his phone.

Barfoot said the FBI could also print copies of items in a surveillance room with recording equipment.

Although 3D printing technology has not yet been fully accepted by Canadian law enforcement, 3D scanning technology has been adopted by various police departments in recent years.

On last August, the RCMP issued a bid for a 3D scanning microscope to analyze gun bullets at the forensic laboratory in Ottawa.

Accidents and crime scenes are also being reproduced using 3D scanners.

Barfoot says scanning technology has become more widespread in just the past three to five years.

'The biggest benefit of scanning is that if you're just taking a Live Photo, essentially you'll miss every inch outside the photo,' Barfoot said . '.

'But you can scan the whole room, say, a crime has taken place and now you have all the digital products you can zoom in and see from the office.

Mihaela Vlasea, deputy research director at the 3D printing research lab at the University of Waterloo, said: 'This new technology can also help police clean up the scene of the accident faster.

' lot of the time, when you have an accident, you have to close the whole street or area or even the highway,' she said . '.

'Being able to clean up right away without having to wait for the forensic team to fully sketch or take pictures, etc, I think it has a big impact on how quickly the public views of the scene of the accident are carefully observed.

Vlasea says there is also huge savings in having a machine build a replica of a crime scene instead of one person.

Other industries like manufacturing are certainly already using 3D printing, she said.

'I think even law enforcement, I think it's a natural step.

'Eugene Suyu.

Founder and CEO of Tinkerine, Vancouver

The 3D printing company the RCMP is looking for says the cost of the printer is about $2,500.

'It's not super expensive,' he said . '

'This is the range of professional desktop printers I would like to consider.

He said the RCMP could easily extend the use of printers beyond car accidents and could also be used for other types of crimes --

Scene Entertainment or the manufacture of plastic devices like camera holders.

'I think there is an app that might stick to it,' he said . '.



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