An Ode to … is a weekly column where we share things we really are into hoping that you really get into it.
What is more satisfying than being able to print 3D things? Look at it.
If you are familiar with what goes into the 3D writing process, you know how long it takes. But now, thanks to timelap video, you can see objects appearing as if they were created from the air.
It is somewhat intensely pleasing to see the inner structures that reinforce 3D printing will be in an almost floating motion. Take this headless knight: Watching the wavy weaves is so bitterly calming, it doesn't matter that it takes more than one try.
This next video looks directly out of a futuristic Disney Channel program, like Smart House or Phil of the Future . The cross-border music really adds to the overall experience. You will feel like Zenon: 21st Century girl looking at this vase phase throughout nowhere.
This moon city video emits similar vibes (with slightly different music). Particularly gratifying is the platform's effect slowing down instead of the 3D printer being built up.
The two clocks in this video only illustrate how long a process a 3D printing of this size is actually. The fact that this castle also corresponds to Barbie Dream Home for children who grew up enjoying medieval fantasy novels is just an added bonus.
As technology advances, various types of 3D printing are also being developed. For example, here is a video of a 3D print made from a resin of resin. Sure, it seems a bit slimy and rough, but at the same time it is unthinkable cool.
This guy, seen in the video game Elder Scrolls was so massive that it was built in three steps.
As technology advances and 3D printers become more accessible, we can only hope that more print time tests will follow it. It's a little magic right in front of your eyes.