MAD: Out of Hand-Body and Form

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  • http://nikeinc.com/news/nike-debuts-first-ever-football-cleat-built-using-3d-printing-technology#/inline/17744
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://nikeinc.com/news/nike-debuts-first-ever-football-cleat-built-using-3d-printing-technology#/inline/17744
  • http://nikeinc.com/news/nike-debuts-first-ever-football-cleat-built-using-3d-printing-technology#/inline/17744
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://cityarts.info/2011/05/17/the-many-faces-of-richard-dupont/
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • Whole lotta options
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
    Dita von teese
  • http://www.nytimes.com/video/t-magazine/100000002274594/the-making-of-a-3-d-dress.html?src=vidm
    Dita von teese
  • http://www.dezeen.com/2013/03/07/3d-printed-dress-dita-von-teese-michael-schmidt-francis-bitonti/
  • http://www.thingiverse.com/thing:146293
  • http://www.materialise.com/cases/the-areion-by-formula-group-t-the-world-s-first-3d-printed-race-car

Transcript

  • 1. 3d printin’ style!Art that reimagines how the human body interacts with objects.
  • 2. Vapor Laser Talon Running cleat with 3D printed plate
  • 3. Vapor Laser Talon Running cleat with 3D printed plate
  • 4. Vapor Laser Talon Running cleat with 3D printed plate “Nike’s new 3D printed plate only weighs 5.6 oz. It is contoured to allow football athletes to maintain their drive position longer and more efficiently, helping them accelerate faster through the critical first 10 yards of the 40,”
  • 5. Twisted Dump Truck 2011 Nickel plated steel Laser cut
  • 6. Twisted Dump Truck 2011 Nickel plated steel Laser cut
  • 7. Twisted Dump Truck 2011 Nickel plated steel Laser cut
  • 8. Dump Truck 2011- Nickel plated steel Laser cut
  • 9. “I always put in extra time and patience into a project. This is something that disappeared in art in the 20th century. You still have luxury products — people are happy to buy a Ferrari and admire the extra time put into the product — but in the art world it hasn’t been about the extra time anymore.”
  • 10. Pneu 2011 Rubber tire Hand carved
  • 11. Dump Truck 2-1- Nickel plated steel Laser cut
  • 12. Twisted Dump Truck 2011 Nickel plated steel Laser cut Final Comments?
  • 13. Untitled #5 2008 Pigmented polyurethane 3D scanning, digital modeling, 3D printing, CNC milling, hand finishing
  • 14. Do now: Why do you think artists use nude figures in their work?
  • 15. Untitled #5 2008 Pigmented polyurethane 3D scanning, digital modeling, 3D printing, CNC milling, hand finishing
  • 16. Multiple works from 2006 Pigmented polyurethane 3D scanning, digital modeling, 3D printing, CNC milling, hand finishing “In 2001 I began to turn my body into data…like recording my physiological information.”
  • 17. “Initially, I wanted to avoid any type of intentional composition. Of course, that’s impossible— somehow you find a way to make choices. Even if an item is just dumped in there arbitrarily, it becomes a gesture and immediately looks like I intended a certain effect. I’m interested in that line: Where does control end and accident begin? Working this way, I never know exactly what I’m getting until the end. I love that there’s always an element of chance.”
  • 18. Metropol Parasol Seville Spain 2011
  • 19. Metropol Parasol Seville Spain 2011
  • 20. Jürgen Mayer seems to be… •Laid back, skeptical about his work and interested in future ideas for architecture •He’s very peaceful, and calm (not stressed about every little thing) •Open minded, and not obsessive about his work…and he’s not solipsistic (narcissistic). •He’s got his mind set on the future as well as the present success of the Metropol Parasol. •Cares about new things: improvements in technology, and SUSATAINABILITY. • how well something survives and doesn’t pollute the environment. • Things that are sustainable: wind power, solar power, huMANNN power. P3
  • 21. Jürgen Mayer seems to be… •Calm and humble (not crazy dumb proud of his work) •Very detail oriented….meticulous…and fastidious. •Not full of himself (not solipsistic ) •He is innovative because: he considers the future of his work. And his architecture is an investment in the future….an optimistic and HOPEFUL future. •Considers the public opinion before making a decision. •Proud of his work, but not crazy dumb proud. •Doesn’t use traditional building techniques…(very few nails…but a whole lotta glue!) •His innovative use of materials makes the structure ALL THE MORE INTERESTING! P7
  • 22. Metropol Parasol Seville Spain 2011 Since the 19th century, an open market was located in this plaza, housed in a market building. The building was partially torn down in 1948 according to plans for urban renewal. But market itself remained until 1973, when the rest of the dilapidated building was finally torn down. The land remained dormant until 1990, when the city decided to construct underground parking with space for a market on top. However, in the midst of construction, ruins dating to Roman and Andalusian eras were discovered, and construction was frozen after an expenditure of 14 million euros. In 2004 the city decided to attempt to develop the area again, and opened an international competition to solicit bids.
  • 23. Metropol Parasol Seville Spain 2011
  • 24. Well?
  • 25. Why would people choose to come here? What’s the function of this place? What’s the equivalent of this in New York City? What about other cities?
  • 26. ICD / ITKE Research Pavilion 2011
  • 27. ICD / ITKE Research Pavilion 2011
  • 28. ICD / ITKE Research Pavilion 2011 Institute for Computational Design & Institute of Building Structures and Structural Design
  • 29. ICD / ITKE Research Pavilion 2011 video
  • 30. 3d printin’ style!
  • 31. Blackmoldedleathershoe 2011 Vegetable tanned leather 3D scanning, leatherworking
  • 32. Blackmoldedleathershoe 2011 photopolymer Digital modeling, 3D printing
  • 33. 3D Printed Gown 2013
  • 34. 3D Printed Gown 2013
  • 35. The story This groundbreaking flexible “fabric” printed straight from a computer was the result of countless hours between Mr. Schmidt and the highly expert talents of architect Francis Bitonti. “Francis was able to take my sketches for the dress, which I created specifically for Dita, and render those in the specialized language of the software,” says Mr. Schmidt. “The fluidity of the joints is all 3D-printed, layer upon layer of fine powdered nylon within the preheated chamber, based on information by the CAD file. The laser ‘sinters’ the nylon into form, a process known as select laser sintering, or SLS. It’s an articulated fabric built into the 3D print itself. It’s something that’s never been done. What Francis and Shapeways have achieved here is truly remarkable.”
  • 36. Vocab: Laser Sintering  This is an additive method for 3D manufacturing where lasers melt a powdered ceramic material together into a solid strucutre.  Sometimes called SLS (selective laser sintering) since it can pinpoint selective areas to create intensely detailed objects.
  • 37. Vocab: Laser Sintering
  • 38. Cut Beauty Black Necklace From “Jointed Jewels” 2011 Digitally modeled, 3D printed, laser sintered
  • 39. http://www.thingiverse.com/thing:146293
  • 40. Rapid Racer, 2011 Acryloniterile butadiene styrene Digitally modeled, 3D printed
  • 41. Rapid Racer, 2011 Acryloniterile butadiene styrene Digitally modeled, 3D printed
  • 42. Rapid Racer, 2011 Acryloniterile butadiene styrene Digitally modeled, 3D printed This is the world’s first fully functional vehicle to be 3D- printed in one piece. At 25 ½ lbs, the lightweight form was inspired by the structure of 3D printed lower jawbone implants. Apart from the pinion, wheels, chain, and some screws, the object was created completely in the printer….including the steering wheel and throttle. Made of 3,600 layers of ABS plastic, it took ten days to complete. It is motorized by a cordless power drill.
  • 43. The Aerion was made in 2012, this car took three weeks to print from start to finish. Once done, the remaining pieces (wheels, engine, etc.) were assembled. In addition to using 3D printing technology to be made, it also runs on a fully electric drive train, and is made of bio-composite materials. The car can accelerate from zero to 100 km/hour in just four seconds, and can maintain a top speed of 141 km/hour on the race track.