How would 3D Printing define saving humanity and healthcare success?

Yobi3D: A Search Engine for 3D Models

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According to Yobi3D,” this is a Search Engine for 3D Models, which allows users to perform the keyword search for 3D models on the Internet. Yobi3D provides a built-in viewer that allows users to see 3D models from different angles using the browser.  Users can rotate the 3D model in any direction using the cursor. Users can also zoom in and zoom out, view a wireframe of the object, and go to the website where the model can be downloaded.  Yobi3D has been considered the Google of 3D models.  Advanced search parameters can be specified, for example, minimum or maximum number of vertices, minimum or maximum number of polygons, type of license, file formats, level of difficulty for printing (easy, medium or hard), and so on.

Yobi3D was founded by Jessy Lee, Ph.D. from the University of Southern California.  Yobi3D is headquartered in Taiwan”.:)

Yobi3D Facebook Page

Yobi3D Youtube Video

https://www.yobi3d.com

yobi3d

 

 

 

Fab@Home: The DIY 3D Printer from Cornell

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Fab@Home: The DIY 3D Printer from Cornell

According to the Fab@home,” it was one of the first two open sources for do-it-yourself (DIY) 3D printer (the other open source DIY 3D printer was RepRap. The Fab@Home 3D printer utilizes syringe tools that can make objects out of multiple materials.  The first version of the Fab@Home print head had two syringes.  Later versions of Fab@Home 3D printers had more syringes going all the way up to eight syringes that could be used simultaneously.  Fab@Home 3D printers could be used with several materials including epoxy, silicone, food materials such as chocolate, cookie dough, and cheese, among others.

The Fab@Home project was started by Hod Lipson and Evan Malone of the Cornell University Computational Synthesis Laboratory in 2006.  Before the release of open source 3D printers the 3D printer market was dominated by industrial 3D printers.  The goal of Fab@Home was to make 3D printers more popular and accessible for common people.  The project was continued until 2012.  The project was considered complete when the rate at which do-it-yourself 3D printers and consumer printers were being distributed exceeded the rate of industrial 3D printers”.:)

http://www.fabathome.org

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fab@Home

 

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