THERE ARE NO WORDS TO ADEQUATELY EXPRESS MY SHRIEKS OF JOY.
Coulson’s in the middle. I approve.
Someone PLEASE tweet this to Clark Gregg. He loves shit like this.
Marvel Back Catalog?
THERE ARE NO WORDS TO ADEQUATELY EXPRESS MY SHRIEKS OF JOY.
Coulson’s in the middle. I approve.
Someone PLEASE tweet this to Clark Gregg. He loves shit like this.
Just bought Orbital Sciences stock. They're going to be supported through this crisis because the customers (the US gov) don't want to be stuck with only one option (SpaceX) particularly when that company is so closely held.
NASA's launch of an Orbital Sciences Corp. Antares rocket and Cygnus resupply spacecraft for the International Space Station today ended abruptly when the rocket exploded in smoke and flames shortly after liftoff. This was to be Orbital's third resupply mission to the ISS. Such an incident is referred to in NASA parlance as a "Catastrophic Anomaly." An Accident Investigation Board (AIB) is being assembled to review the mishap. Read the rest
Lord that has to be exhausting.
An attractive, curly-haired woman named Shoshana B. Roberts, clad in a black crewneck T-shirt and jeans, silently took to the streets of New York City with a hidden camera in order to capture what was being said to her as she walked around. During her 10 hours of walking, she documented “100+ instances of verbal street harassment… involving people of all backgrounds. This doesn’t include the countless winks, whistles, etc.” The silent walk was created by Rob Bliss for Hollaback!, a non-profit that seeks to end street harassment through education.
In August 2014, Rob Bliss of Rob Bliss Creative reached out to Hollaback! to partner on a PSA highlighting the impact of street harassment. He was inspired by his girlfriend—who gets street harassed all the time—and Shoshana B. Roberts volunteered to be the subject of his PSA. For 10 hours, Rob walked in front of Shoshana with a camera in his backpack, while Shoshana walked silently with two mics in her hands. Street harassment is a form of sexual harassment that takes place in public spaces. It exists on a spectrum including “catcalling” or verbal harassment, stalking, groping, public masturbation, and assault. … It’s important to keep in mind that is this video only captures verbal harassment, and Rob and Shoshana can attest to the harassment overall falling evenly along race and class lines. While filming, Shoshana noted, “I’m harassed when I smile and I’m harassed when I don’t. I’m harassed by white men, black men, latino men. Not a day goes by when I don’t experience this.”
Whoa! An actual New Thing in PCs! I am excite!
We rely on our hands to get us through our various daily projects, whether it's typing on a computer, creating works of art or instructing others to follow a plan. Now, HP wants us to use the power of our paws in the digital space.
HP's Sprout is a new immersive computing platform that scans and senses objects in proximity of the device to allow people to create in real-time 3-D. In simpler words, you can put things directly on the touch mat and, thanks to a projector above, wave your hands around to virtually mold the design you want on the screen. As the ad shows, that includes spilling coffee beans on the flat surface to get that effortlessly strewn artistic look.
Watch the ad below, and then give your hands a pat on the back for all the work they do.
SVP, PPS WW Marketing: Rob Le Bras-Brown
VP, PPS WW Marketing, Consumer PC: Vikrant Batra
Communications Director, PPS WW Marketing: Sam Bonamour
Communications Director, PPS WW Marketing: Matt Cowling
Communication Strategy Manager, PPS WW Marketing: Ben Larson
GBS Project Manager: Lisa Budnik
Advanced Innovations Product Manager: Gurdave Ahluwalia
Global CEO: Michael Allen
Chief Creative Officer: William Gelner
Creative Director: Adam Groves
Creative Director: Zac Ryder
Art Director: Thomas Rodgers
Art Director: Karine Grigorian
Copywriter: Ted Kapusta
Copywriter: Christina Semak
Head of Production: Natasha Wellesley
Producer: Christian Busch
Production Coordinator: Danny Nouri
Head of Account Management: Chad Bettor
Associate Account Director: Mike Slatkin
Account Manager: Danielle Tisser
Account Manager: Nicole Stokman
Account Coordinator: Marie Simoni
Head of Planning: Jason Knight
Planning Director: Erica David
Planner: Andrew Zakim
Production Company: Park Pictures
Director: Vincent Haycock
Director of Photography: Mattias Montero
Head of Production: Anne Bobroff
Executive Producer: Jackie Kelman Bisbee
Executive Producer: Mary Ann Marino
Producer: Valerie Romer
Editorial Company: Rock Paper Scissors
Editor: Stewart Reeves
Assistant Editor: Luke McIntosh
Producer: Leah Carnahan
Executive Producer: Dave Sellars
Online/VFX/Transfer: Method Studios
Senior Flame Artist: Dominik Bauch
Executive Producer: Roberts Owens
Producer: Jennie Burnett
VFX Supervisor: Ben Walsh
Recording Studio: Eleven
Sound Mixer: Scott Burns
Mixer: Ben Freer
Assistant Mixer: AJ Murillo
Executive Producer: Suzanne Hollingshead
Producer: Dawn Redmann
Original Music by human
Also thinking that I may be able to prototype optics for VR headsets if the lenses and prisms are powerful enough.
Look what @ladyvonslatt got for my birthday! Now I can really dial in my eyeglass prescription and custom spec glass for all tasks. Cheap online single vision glasses make this really useful!
No fucks shall be given on this day.
I understand that two dollar bills are snagged by strip clubs to be given in change for the purchase of drinks.
On my way home from work, I stopped at Taco Bell for a quick bite to eat.
I have a $50 bill and a $2 bill. I figure with the $2 bill, I can get something to eat and not have to worry about irritating anyone for trying to break a $50 bill.
Me: ‘Hi, I’d like one seven-layer burrito please, to go.’ Server: ‘That’ll be $1.04. Eat in?’
Me: ‘No, it’s to go.’ At this point, I open my billfold and hand him the $2 bill. He looks at it kind of funny.
Server: ‘Uh, hang on a sec, I’ll be right back.’ He goes to talk to his manager, who is still within my earshot.
The following conversation occurs between the two of them:
Server: ‘Hey, you ever see a $2 bill?’
Manager: ‘No. A what?’
Server: ‘A $2 bill. This guy just gave it to me…’
Manager: ‘Ask for something else. There’s no such thing as a $2 bill.’
Server: ‘Yeah, thought so.’
He comes back to me and says, ‘We don’t take these.
Do you have anything else?’
Me: ‘Just this fifty. You don’t take $2 bills? Why?
Server: ‘I don’t know.’
Me: ‘See here where it says legal tender?’
Me: ‘So, why won’t you take it?’
Server: ‘Well, hang on a sec.’
He goes back to his manager, who has been watching me like I’m a shoplifter, and says to him, ‘He says I have to take it.’
Manager: ‘Doesn’t he have anything else?’
Server: ‘Yeah, a fifty. I’ll get it and you can open the safe and get change.
Manager: ‘I’m not opening the safe with him in here.’
Server: ‘What should I do?’
Manager: ‘Tell him to come back later when he has real money.’
Server: ‘I can’t tell him that! You tell him.’
Manager: ‘Just tell him.’
Server: ‘No way! This is weird. I’m going in back.
The manager approaches me and says, ‘I’m sorry, but we don’t take big bills this time of night.’
Me: ‘It’s only seven o’clock! Well then, here’s a two dollar bill.’
Manager: ‘We don’t take those, either.’
Me: ‘Why not?’
Manager: ‘I think you know why.’
Me: ‘No really, tell me why.’
Manager ‘Please leave before I call mall security.’
Me: ‘Excuse me?’
Manager: ‘Please leave before I call mall security.’
Me: ‘What on earth for?’
Manager: ‘Please, sir..’
Me: ‘Uh, go ahead, call them.’
Manager: ‘Would you please just leave?’
Manager: ‘Fine — have it your way then.’
Me: ‘Hey, that’s Burger King, isn’t it?’
At this point, he backs away from me and calls mall security on the phone around the corner. I have two people staring at me from the dining area, and I begin laughing out loud, just for effect.
A few minutes later this 45-year-oldish guy comes in.
Guard: ‘Yeah, Mike, what’s up?’
Manager (whispering): ‘This guy is trying to give me some (pause) funny money.’
Guard: ‘No kidding! What?’
Manager: ‘Get this. A two dollar bill.’
Guard (incredulous): ‘Why would a guy fake a two dollar bill?’
Manager: ‘I don’t know. He’s kinda weird. He says the only other thing he has is a fifty.’
Guard: ‘Oh, so the fifty’s fake!’
Manager: ‘No, the two dollar bill is.’
Guard: ‘Why would he fake a two dollar bill?’
Manager : ‘I don’t know! Can you talk to him, and get him out of here?’
Security Guard walks over to me and……
Guard: ‘Mike here tells me you have some fake bills you’re trying to use.’
Me: ‘Uh, no.’
Guard: ‘Lemme see ‘em.’
Guard: ‘Do you want me to get the cops in here?’
At this point I’m ready to say, ‘Sure, please!’ but I want to eat, so I say, ‘I’m just trying to buy a burrito and pay for it with this two dollar bill. I put the bill up near his face, and he flinches like I’m taking a swing at him. He takes the bill turns it over a few times in his hands, and he says,
Guard: ‘Hey, Mike, what’s wrong with this bill?’
Manager: ‘It’s fake.’
Guard: ‘It doesn’t look fake to me.’
Manager: ‘But it’s a two dollar bill.’
Guard: ‘Yeah? ‘
Manager: ‘Well, there’s no such thing, is there?’
The security guard and I both look at him like he’s an idiot and it dawns on the guy that he has no clue and is an idiot. So, it turns out that my burrito was free, and he threw in a small drink and some of those cinnamon thingies, too.
Made me want to get a whole stack of two dollar bills just to see what happens when I try to buy stuff.
I wouldn’t even try to spend a two or a dollar coin! I’ve had this experience trying to spend fifites!
Ahhhh! Stop with the headless female torsos already please!
ZMorph takes a very big step by commencing distribution in the USA.
The USA is, of course, one of the largest markets for 3D printing in the world, so it is natural that any printer manufacturer desires business in that country. ZMorph’s new distribution arrangement should make it much easier for resellers to obtain ZMorph equipment and services. Expect to see ZMorph sales and buzz rise in the next year.
If you haven’t heard of ZMorph, we can tell you it’s a fascinating 3D printer that’s actually more than just a 3D printer. The machine has the ability to “morph” into other types of manufacturing machines by simply replacing the print head with a different tool.
Currently you can equip your ZMorph with two types of plastic extruders, a dual head extruder, ceramic extruder, cake & chocolate extruder, dremel drill mount and 3D touch probe.
We understand that ZMorph will announce two new very interesting toolhead in the next while: a low-power laser for etching and cutting some materials and a 5-axis mount, which could enable complex milling operations.
For those deep into DIY making, the ZMorph could be the machine of choice. We call it the “Anything” printer.
Whoa! I don't think we've ever seen Marten so sure of himself!
Oh that is nicely done!
Not just another steampunk fashion statement, [Johngineer's] ChronodeVFD wristwatch is as intricate as it is beautiful. Sure, we’ve seen our share of VFD builds (and if you want a crash course in vacuum fluorescent displays, check out Fran’s video from earlier this year) but we seldom see them as portable timepieces, much less ones this striking.
The ChronodeVFD uses a IVL2-7/5 display tube, which in addition to being small and low-current is also flat rather than rounded, and features a transparent backing. [Johngineer] made a custom board based around an AtMega88 and a Maxim DS3231 RTC (real time clock): the latter he admits is a bit expensive, but no one complains about left-overs that simplify your design.
The VFD runs off a Maxim MAX6920 12-bit shift register and is powered by a single alkaline AA battery. A rechargable NiMH would have been preferable, but the lower nominal voltage meant lower efficiency for his boost converters and less current for the VFD. [Johngineer] won’t get much more than 6-10 hours of life, but ultimately the ChronodeVFD is a costume piece not meant for daily wear. Swing by his blog for a number of high-res photos and further details on how he built the brass tubing “roll cage” enclosure as well as the mounts for the leather strap.
"Alfons Maria Mucha (Ivančice, 24 July 1860 – Prague, 14 July 1939), often known in English and French as Alphonse Mucha, was a Czech Art Nouveau painter and decorative artist, known best for his distinct style. He produced many paintings, illustrations, advertisements, postcards, and designs."
New fossil discoveries made by a team of paleontologists answer decades-old questions about the Deinocheirus mirificus, a dinosaur whose arm bones were first discovered in 1965. Due to the limited fossil resources scientists could only speculate on the shape of Deinocheirus mirificus beyond its arms, but new fossil evidence shows it to be duck-billed, ostrich-like dinosaur that was larger than a Tyrannosaurus rex.
A team led by Yuong-Nam Lee of the Geological Museum, Korea Institute of Geoscience and Mineral Resources found additional specimens of Deinocheirus mirificus fossils at a site where fossil poachers had already dug up other dinosaur bones, and at a fossil shop that had the skull as well as parts of the dinosaur’s hands and feet. From that, they were able to piece together a more complete idea of what Deinocheirus mirificus may have looked like.
I don't think I would call that "backing down" as the driver still will not work and there are no alternatives other than switching to a different OS which your toolchain may not allow.
The right action would be to pop up a dialog box mentioning that the chip is counterfeit and graciously offering to support the counterfeit chip anyway. Prior to this nobody knew your name, FTDI. Your could have been a hero while raising awareness of chip counterfeiting, but instead you chose to be the villain of the piece.
A few days ago we learned chip maker FTDI was doing some rather shady things with a new driver released on Windows Update. The new driver worked perfectly for real FTDI chips, but for counterfeit chips – and there are a lot of them – the USB PID was set to 0, rendering them inoperable with any computer. Now, a few days later, we know exactly what happened, and FTDI is backing down; the driver has been removed from Windows Update, and an updated driver will be released next week. A PC won’t be able to communicate with a counterfeit chip with the new driver, but at least it won’t soft-brick the chip.
Microsoft has since released a statement and rolled back two versions of the FTDI driver to prevent counterfeit chips from being bricked. The affected versions of the FTDI driver are 2.11.0 and 2.12.0, released on August 26, 2014. The latest version of the driver that does not have this chip bricking functionality is 220.127.116.11, released on January 27th. If you’re affected by the latest driver, rolling back the driver through the Device Manager to 18.104.22.168 will prevent counterfeit chips from being bricked. You might want to find a copy of the 2.10.0 driver; this will likely be the last version of the FTDI driver to work with counterfeit chips.
Thanks to the efforts of [marcan] over on the EEVblog forums, we know exactly how the earlier FTDI driver worked to brick counterfeit devices:
[marcan] disassembled the FTDI driver and found the source of the brick and some clever coding. The coding exploits differences found in the silicon of counterfeit chips compared to the legit ones. In the small snippet of code decompiled by [marcan], the FTDI driver does nothing for legit chips, but writes 0 and value to make the EEPROM checksum match to counterfeit chips. It’s an extremely clever bit of code, but also clear evidence FTDI is intentionally bricking counterfeit devices.
A new FTDI driver, presumably one that will tell you a chip is fake without bricking it, will be released next week. While not an ideal outcome for everyone, at least the problem of drivers intentionally bricking devices is behind us.
I need more clothes with high collars.
Person: You should try dressing normal for once
And now everyone inside plus the kitty are dead of carbon-monoxide poisoning because that's a car exhaust vent pipe for a service garage.
Will only work in a copper-lined skate park, or perhaps a disused brewery's malt vat?
Press embargoes lifted today, heralding the announcement of the world’s first hoverboard. Yes, the hovering skateboard from Back to the Future. It’s called the Hendo hoverboard, it’s apparently real, and you can buy one for $10,000. If that’s too rich for your blood, you can spend $900 for a ‘technology demonstrator’ – a remote-controlled hovering box powered by the same technology.
Of course the world’s first hoverboard is announced to the world as a crowd funding campaign, so before we get to how this thing is supposed to work, we’ll have to do our due diligence. The company behind this campaign, Arx Pax Labs, Inc, exists, as does the founder. All the relevant business registration, biographical information, and experience of the founder and employees of Arx Pax check out to my satisfaction. In fact, at least one employee has work experience with the innards of electric motors. At first glance, the company itself is actually legit.
The campaign is for a BttF-style hoverboard, but this is really only a marketing strategy for Arx Pax; the hoverboards themselves are admittedly loss leaders even at $10,000 – the main goal of this Kickstarter is simply to get media attention to the magnetic levitation technology found in the hoverboard. All of this was carefully orchestrated, with a ‘huge event’ to be held exactly one year from today demonstrating a real, working hoverboard. What’s so special about demoing a hoverboard on October 21, 2015?
I defy anyone to come up with a better marketing campaign than this.
The meat of the story comes from what has until now been a scientific curiosity. Everyone reading this has no doubt seen superconductors levitated off a bed of magnets, and demonstrations of eddy currents are really just something cool you can do with a rare earth magnet and a copper pipe. What [Greg Henderson] and Arx Pax have done is take these phenomena and turned them into a platform for magnetic levitation.
According to the patent, the magnetic levitation system found in the Hendo hoverboard works like this:
That’s it. That’s how you create a real, working hoverboard. Arx Pax has also developed a method to control a vehicle equipped with a few of these hover disks; the $900 ‘Whitebox’ technology demonstrator includes a smart phone app as a remote control.
If you’re still sitting in a steaming pile of incredulity concerning this invention, you’re in good company. It’s a fine line between being blinded by brilliance and baffled by bullshit, so we’re leaving this one up to you: build one of these devices, put it up on hackaday.io, and we’ll make it worth your while. We’re giving away some gift cards to the Hackaday store for the first person to build one of these hoverboards, preferably with a cool body kit. The Star Wars landspeeder has already been done, but the snowspeeder hasn’t. Surprise us.
Tom Scott may just be the new James Burke.
Damn. I wonder if Microsoft is fully aware of this?
The FTDI FT232 chip is found in thousands of electronic baubles, from Arduinos to test equipment, and more than a few bits of consumer electronics. It’s a simple chip, converting USB to a serial port, but very useful and probably one of the most cloned pieces of silicon on Earth. Thanks to a recent Windows update, all those fake FTDI chips are at risk of being bricked. This isn’t a case where fake FTDI chips won’t work if plugged into a machine running the newest FTDI driver; the latest driver bricks the fake chips, rendering them inoperable with any computer.
Reports of problems with FTDI chips surfaced early this month, with an explanation of the behavior showing up in an EEVblog forum thread. The new driver for these chips from FTDI, delivered through a recent Windows update, reprograms the USB PID to 0, something Windows, Linux, and OS X don’t like. This renders the chip inaccessible from any OS, effectively bricking any device that happens to have one of these fake FTDI serial chips.
Because the FTDI USB to UART chip is so incredibly common, the market is flooded with clones and counterfeits. it’s very hard to tell the difference between the real and fake versions by looking at the package, but a look at the silicon reveals vast differences. The new driver for the FT232 exploits these differences, reprogramming it so it won’t work with existing drivers. It’s a bold strategy to cut down on silicon counterfeiters on the part of FTDI. A reasonable company would go after the manufacturers of fake chips, not the consumers who are most likely unaware they have a fake chip.
The workaround for this driver update is to download the FT232 config tool from the FTDI website on a WinXP or Linux box, change the PID of the fake chip, and never using the new driver on a modern Windows system. There will surely be an automated tool to fix these chips automatically, but until then, take a good look at what Windows Update is installing – it’s very hard to tell if your devices have a fake FTDI chip by just looking at them.
Really tempted by this! I wish I had a bit more free cash right now.
We’re looking at a very interesting new resin-based 3D printer, the iBox Nano.
The new machine, just launched on Kickstarter, is a personal 3D printer using UV-curable resin like many others, but this machine has a number of significant differences from the others. Here’s what we found interesting:
The iBox Nano uses UV-rated LED lights instead of standard DLP projector lighting with incandescent bulbs that burn out. The LEDs should last more or less forever and require no warm up time.
This 3D printer has an exceptionally small build volume compared to other recently announced resin-based personal 3D printers: 40 x 20 x 90mm. You might think this is dramatically small, but it really isn’t for this technology. Resin technology can 3D print in very fine resolution, much higher than other common 3D printing processes. This is useful for small objects; large objects simply do not require as fine a resolution. This machine is for printing small, highly detailed objects, such as jewelry. This also implies you’ll use limited quantities of expensive resin, so your costs may be reduced.
The iBox Nano is truly portable. Not only is it physically small and lightweight, it uses WiFi to connect instead of cabling. Even more surprising is that it can actually operate on battery power! The device’s LEDs and cool operation mean very limited energy consumption, especially compared to plastic extrusion machines that require high heat to melt plastic filament. iBox sells battery packs specifically for this purpose. It’s also very quiet when operating.
Resolution is the hallmark of resin-based 3D printers, and the iBox Nano is no slouch. While it offers an industry standard 328 micron (0.328mm) XY resolution, its layer resolution is astounding: 0.39 microns (0.00039mm)! This is the first personal device we’ve seen offering a layer size less than a single micron.
The machine is available at a very inexpensive price point: USD$189, although units at that price will likely run out by the time this post is published. No matter, they have additional price points ready to go at USD$229, USD$269 and higher.
If the machine works, it could put a dent into the market for industrial jewelry or dental 3D printers, which are typically priced far higher than this unit. In fact, the price of the iBox is close to the price of a material cartridge for some of these commercial machines.
So what could be wrong with this offering? Here’s some thoughts:
The build volume is small. Do not buy this machine if you have any intention of printing even medium-sized objects. But do buy it if you wish to print highly detailed small figurines or jewelry.
Will it work? We don’t know for sure until people get them, but the print samples pictured on the iBox site have a great look.
Will they survive? This is the big question. We’ve written previously on the perils of low-priced 3D printers, and the iBox Nano clearly falls into the pricing danger zone. To survive they’ll have to sell a great many units, but we see their campaign specifies 9,200 units. Perhaps they’ll hit the level required for survivability. The key is to offer a great product at a low price, and they may have done just that.
Steven's tumblr is my favorite tumblr. I met him for like 45 seconds once when he drove SaraEillen to Shak's house to drop off a painting.
I googled ‘motion capture Groot’. I was not disappointed.
Japan: Print a gun, go to jail. Print a vulva, go to jail.
Yoshitomo Imura, a Japanese 3D printing ehthusiast, has been jailed for two years for manufacturing 3D printed guns.
We wrote of Imura’s situation earlier, where he was arrested for violating Japan’s very strict gun control laws. Imura produced several weapons using a 3D printer of his own design.
Imura’s design differed from earlier, more primitive pistol designs that offered only a single shot. Imura’s design carries six bullets, making the weapon more dangerous - both to others and the operator, since it has six times the chance of exploding during firing.
It’s also proved quite dangerous to Imura himself, as he now faces two years in a Japanese jail. Japan works very hard to keep gun crime low and they succeed. A key part of their strategy is tough gun legislation, which was used to convict Imura.
Apparently his work was brought to the attention of police by video postings showing him operating the firearm. We’re wondering how many others have experimented with 3D printed firearms in contravention of local laws, who have NOT posted videos and are not known by authorities. We suspect it’s more than the few who post videos.
Via ITWorld (Hat tip to William)
Some interesting stuff here!
For the past year we have been busy building, testing, documenting and refining the process of taking 3D printed parts and using “Lost PLA” burnout to cast for parts for more robust applications. The documentation is bordering 100+pages, with 20+ pages of brute force data. We will try to keep it simple, show off with a few shiny throwbacks, hopefully inspire ideas for the potential, and give some technical specs to boost the capabilities of those open source open hardware folks who love a good clean walkthrough.
This design prevents the vacuum from sucking up molten metal if the plaster in the flask fails to seal.
The sketches go through the simple breakdown of a furnace in basic parts and vacuum trap parts. More information can be found here. Any casting plaster can be used for when investing flasks for casting.
The test metal was scrap 6061 aluminum, and/or silicon bronze to ensure anyone could replicate the process easily.
These parts yielded data about hole size requirements and edge cases. The goal was to quantify what was likely to succeed.
Parts can have clean interior corners, where CNC machines would fail to accomplish because of the cutter size. Self intersecting geometry is also not a problem. Edge case castings have been hearty with 13 fins space 1.6mm apart extending 15mm up and continuous for 40mm. This means complex geometry for cooling fins has little cost to prototype.The hard part is conceptualizing how volumetric shrinkage occurs. Basically the part will shrink ~2-3% depending on the alloy, but holes will get bigger as metal contracts from the side walls of the plaster. This means that parts need to be scale up ~2% while holes need to shrink by 2%. This allows parts to be well toleranced if machined afterwards.
The best part for testing the capabilities of any machine or process, thank you Loic.
Extremely complex parts that cannot be machined can easily be cast in production volumes allowing standard 3D print/cast parts to; withstand high temperature applications, parts have higher strength to weight ratio, parts can be custom bearing/bushing systems(when bronze is used), and parts can be used to create custom heat sinks (when aluminum is used).
Rapid manufacture of injection molds allows for even the smallest of shops to become competitive with standard injection molding. 3D printing adds ease and flexibility for companies to change their designs/molds faster and keep up with the demand.
Cast bust of a 3D scan
I'd watch that show.
reverse werewolves. wolves that turn into confused but excited humans every month at the full moon and run around doing weird human stuff until they wake up the next day in the middle of an office with a suit loosely draped over their wolf form