Evolution of the Monster University frame by frame in one gif…
This just shows that you don’t need fancy gadgets to create something that amazing. It’s just about how you used technology as a tool of your imagination.
I love technology. This is a 3D printed cast for Jake Evill who graduated from the Architecture and Design faculty at Victoria University of Wellington (- woo New Zealanders :)), with a Major in Media Design and a Minor in Industrial Design.
"At the moment, 3D printing of the cast takes around three hours whereas a plaster cast is three to nine minutes, but requires 24-72 hours to be fully set," says the designer. "With the improvement of 3D printing, we could see a big reduction in the time it takes to print in the future."
The Cortex exoskeletal cast provides a highly technical and trauma-zone-localised support system that is fully ventilated, super light, shower friendly, hygienic, recyclable and stylish.
The Cortex cast utilises the x-ray and 3D scan of a patient with a fracture and generates a 3D model in relation to the point of fracture.
The technology industry, by sequestering itself from the community it inhabits, has transformed the Bay Area without being changed by it—in a sense, without getting its hands dirty… Technology can be an answer to incompetence and inefficiency. But it has little to say about larger issues of justice and fairness, unless you think that political problems are bugs that can be fixed by engineering rather than fundamental conflicts of interest and value.
Meryl Streep has a 64-year-long history of being extremely awesome (and inspiring).
Meryl Streep turned 64 over the weekend, but she hasn’t stopped being amazing.
Yes. Yes. And yes.