News

Hydroprinting: A Simple Method to Print Conductive Patterns onto 3D Structures

April 12, 2017

 

"In the last decades, the field of printed electronics has emerged and in the last years it also expanded from two dimensions into three dimensions. The production of 3D structures with conductive features has gained much focus, in particular for the emerging field of internet of things (IoT), where 3D objects are all interconnected.

Most stretchable elastomer for 3-D printing

February 9, 2017

(Nanowerk News) Due to its excellent material properties of elasticity, resilience, and electrical and thermal insulation, elastomers have been used in a myriad of applications. They are especially ideal for fabricating soft robots, flexible electronics and smart biomedical devices which require soft and deformable material properties to establish safe and smooth interactions with humans externally and internally.

Read more: Most stretchable elastomer for 3-D printing 

Israel-Singapore Collaboration: Researchers Create Most Stretchable and UV Curable Elastomers Ever for 3D Printing

February 9, 2017

"As 3D printing has exploded into the mainstream, making an impact on nearly every industry worldwide, the technology has continued to evolve at an accelerated pace. Along with that, the study of materials and how they can improve 3D printing has been widely researched. Sometimes though, that works in the reverse, as 3D printing is used to improve the creation of the materials themselves—as in the case of elastomers."

Read more at: https://3dprint.com/164458/stretch-3d-printed-elastomers/

BEZALEL STUDENT USES 3D PRINTING TO DESIGN SYNTHETIC LACEWORK

November 8, 2016

"A coaporation project between a Bezalel Academy student and the Hebrew University’s Institute of Chemistry creates intricate lacework through technological means, blending art and science in a bid to reshape craft as we know it. The project was the brainchild of Ganit Goldstein, a jewelry and fashion student at the Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design in Jerusalem. As part of her second year project, Goldstein had to recreate a historical outfit and later provide her own contemporary interpretation.

Bezalel student uses 3D printing to design synthetic lacework

November 8, 2016

"A cooperative project between a Bezalel Academy student and the Hebrew University’s Institute of Chemistry creates intricate lacework through technological means, blending art and science in a bid to reshape craft as we know it.

The project was the brainchild of Ganit Goldstein, a jewelry and fashion student at the Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design in Jerusalem. As part of her second year project, Goldstein had to recreate a historical outfit and later provide her own contemporary interpretation.