Environment-friendly sustainable 3D print Prototyping with the Oceans Plastics Engineering Projects
Would you like to make your cell phone or mp3. Arduino is an open-source hardware, software and content platform with a global community. It’s intended for anyone making interactive projects.
the Arduino board started changing to adapt to new needs and challenges, differentiating its offer from simple 8-bit boards to products for IoT applications, wearable, 3D printing, and embedded environments.
According to David Cuartielles, he is Arduino’s Co-founder, “Back in 2012, I was given the challenge of bringing project-based learning to my first group of upper secondary schools in Spain. I realized at the time that almost no one was addressing the needs of educators when introducing curriculum. Therefore, I decided that we had to put educators at the center of our concept and help them find creative ways to use technology in the classroom. Arduino Education is not just about making interesting projects with students, it is also about getting acquainted with developing technologies and new methods of teaching.”.
The WSU research team improved bone-growing capabilities on 3D-printed, ceramic bone scaffolds by 30-45 percent when coated with curcumin, a compound found in the spice, turmeric. They have published their work in the journal,
Turmeric has been used in Asia for thousands of years and is a major part of Ayurveda. Turmeric has been shown to have antioxidant, anti-inflammatory and bone-building capabilities.
According to Susmita Bose, Herman and Brita Lindholm Endowed Chair Professor in the School of Mechanical and Materials Engineering, “As a mother and having a chemistry background, I realized I didn’t want my children to be exposed to so many chemicals for every illness,” Bose said. “I started looking at home remedies.”
she always emphasizes healthy living as the best way to guarantee the best health outcomes, including healthy eating, proper sleep, interesting hobbies, and exercise.:)
3D Printing from Recycled Ocean Plastic is for better future. PlasticBank.org has printed the world’s first 3D printing filament from recycled ocean plastic. The plastic from the shorelines of Alaska, the sorting, recycling and a successful print from HPDE which is a very difficult plastic type for 3D printing.
Selecting a hard to print but commonly found plastic type was an important part of the Plastic’s for Change program. The extruder technology was developed at the University of British Columbia (UBC). The Plastic Bank is turning plastic waste into a currency in developing countries.
A large part of The Plastic Bank’s life improvement program is to empower the world’s poor to become micro-recycling/manufacturing entrepreneurs by providing access to 3D printing. All Alaska footage was courtesy of Dudes on Media for National Geographic.