world’s 1st compact rotary 3d printer-cum-scanner unveiled in california
Blacksmiths start- Nanyang University of Technology (NTU Singapore) Launch the world\'s first compact 3D printer-cum- Scanner of the American Association for scientific progress (AAAS) The annual meeting in San Jose, California on Saturday. The all-in- A device called blacksmith origin allows the user to scan any item, edit the digitized model on the computer, and print it out in 3D. Its production was financed through a successful crowdfunding campaign that raised $80,000 and its American supporters could get it in the march as early as possible. Blacksmiths Genesis is located in a black aluminum shell with an innovative rotating platform that allows 360- Unlike other commercial 3D printers, degrees are scanned. It weighs 6 kilograms and features 2- LCD, 5-pixel camera, wireless Integrated SD-Fi Card reader and USB connection for instant printing, according to news reportsrelease. \"We took into account ordinary amateurs when designing Blacksmith Genesis. Most 3D printers sold on the market today are not real users -- Because their 3D models and blueprints usually have to be designed from scratch on the computer, it\'s friendly. \"However, 3D printing will make a fuss with our device -- Free as users don\'t need to design original work from scratch as they can use our blacksmith wizard 3D software. \"By scanning any physical item, they can copy and print the item immediately, or use a digitized object as the basis to form their own 3D object,\" he added . \". The in- The device\'s built-in camera also allows remote real-time monitoring and automatic error detection. This means that no matter where the user is, he can control the printing process by connecting his smartphone to the Internet. Cai Zhikai, a professor at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore, is the world\'s top scientist in 3D printing. he is the mentor of the company, \"the origin of the blacksmith . . . . . . Is a good example of how scientists can bring innovation from the lab to the industry, in which case, all the way to the consumer\'s home. I \'ve always wanted 3D printers to be as common as inkjet and laser printers in many homes and offices now.