Before the final printing of the building walls, we conducted several tests on the printing of different constructions to be sure in the performance of all units and compliance with the requirements of maximum height and radius of printing.
SQ4D has completed construction of the world's largest permitted 3D printed home. The home is 1900 square feet and took only forty eight hours of print time, over an eight day period. The home was entirely printed and built onsite using less than $6000 in materials.
V Home Insurance.com, researched various literature to compile a list of features where 3D Printed homes may have an advantage over traditionally constructed homes
Top Three Teams Share $100,000 Prize in Complete Virtual Construction Level of 3D-Printed Habitat Challenge
Team SEArch+/Apis Cor won first place in the Phase 3: Level 4 software modeling stage of NASA's 3D-Printed Habitat Challenge. The unique shape of their habitat allows for continuous reinforcement of the structure. Light enters through trough-shaped ports on the sides and to
This machine builds everything from homes and commercial buildings, to infrastructure such as roads and bridges.
ICON, in one of the Largest Seed Rounds for Texas Start-Ups in 2018, Announces $9 Million in Funding
Silicon Valley Heavyweights, Renowned International Developer from the Middle East and Americas Largest Homebuilder Among Investors of Construction Tech Company that Delivered First 3D-printed Home in the U.S. to Receive Building Permit
3D Printing Technologies Set to Transform Global Homelessness with 600-800 Square Foot Homes Printed in Under 24 Hours for $4000 in Underserved Communities
Cao Chen via The Telegarph: Shanghai has installed a set of 3D printed bus shelters, believed to be the worlds first, to serve a bus route in suburban Jinshan district
Cliff Kuang for Fast Co.Design: The bridge is really just a proof-of-concept for printed steel applications that range from shipbuilding to offshore oil rigs. Getting there will require not just better software, but robots that can teach themselves how to get better at 3D printing.
David Silverberg for Motherboard: Look at the past three years: In March 2017, Dubai construction firm Cazza said it plans to build the world's first 3D-printed skyscraper by 2020
DesignBoom.com: Built using a two-meter high construction robot, the machine works by moving autonomously on caterpillar tracks.
James Dearsley for Seeking Alpha: 3D printing has the promise to provide all of the required solutions for our future cities, but what is the tech currently capable of?
Janene Pieters for NL Times: The bridge is the first of its kind in the world and is printed with pre-stressed and reinforced concrete, according to NOS.
The Express Tribune: A Dubai-based construction firm Cazza has announced its plans to build the world’ first 3D-printed skyscraper. According to the company, the skyscraper will be built in the United Arab Emirates. Cazza uses a 3D printing construction system that combines mobile 3D printing robots with existing construction methods to make construction processes faster and cost-effective. In order to construct the high-rise building, the company will use the ‘crane printing’ technique The firm will be able to 3D print high rises using a new construction technique called ‘crane printing’. For the process, the company will use cranes with added units designed to build 3D structures of 80m and above. While the cranes will 3D print specific parts of the building, the rest of the construction will be carried out via existing methods. Cont'd...
Lacy Cooke for Inhabitat: Building a house typically takes months, exacerbating the housing crisis so many people face worldwide. Apis Cor, a San Francisco-based company that specializes in 3D-printing, decided to tackle that crisis with a groundbreaking mobile 3D-printer that can print an entire 400-square-foot tiny home in just 24 hours. What’s more, doing so costs just over $10,000 – a steal compared to most modern homes. On their website, Apis Cor says the construction industry may be sluggish now, but they will persevere in disrupting that industry “until everyone is able to afford a place to live.” Their revolutionary mobile 3D-printer is small enough to be transported, so assembly and transportation costs can be slashed. Although their mobile printer only needs a day to print a home from a concrete mixture, the company says their buildings will last up to 175 years. Not only is their process speedy, but environmentally friendly and affordable too. Cont'd...
Records 1 to 15 of 17
Static electricity can cause problems. • Materials tear, jam or curl • Webs and films cling to themselves • Electronic sensors fail, making false readings • Hazardous sparks or shocks • Product clings to itself, rollers, machine beds • Dust attraction ruins surface finishes EXAIR manufactures a complete line of Gen4™ static eliminators to remedy common static problems. Many use our engineered airflow products to minimize air use and noise while delivering maximum results by moving more static eliminating ions to the product surface. The Gen4 Ion Air Cannon™ neutralizes static electricity and cleans at distances up to 15 feet (4.6m) with no moving parts. It is ideal for those hard to reach spaces or confined areas that require a concentrated flow of static eliminating ions. With an optional pressure regulator, the air volume and velocity are infinitely adjustable over a wide range, for light to heavy duty applications. http://www.exair.com/184/sepromo.htm