3D Printing for Scientific & Cultural Collections
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3D Printing for Scientific & Cultural Collections

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Presentation at the iDigBio Paleontology Imaging Workshop

Presentation at the iDigBio Paleontology Imaging Workshop
Austin, TX April 29, 2014
https://www.idigbio.org/wiki/index.php/Paleo_Imaging_Workshop

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3D Printing for Scientific & Cultural Collections 3D Printing for Scientific & Cultural Collections Presentation Transcript

  • School of Information @ Florida State University http://ischool.cci.fsu.edu 3D Printing for Scientific & Cultural Heritage Collections Richard J. Urban, Ph.D. rurban@fsu.edu http://chi.cci.fsu.edu @musebrarian 0
  • Background 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4 http://dp.la Happening now: #IMLSFocus http://goo.gl/ap6M8E
  • 5
  • 3D Printing Expectations 6
  • 3D Projections – NMC Horizon Report “One of the most significant aspects of 3D printing for education is that it enables more authentic exploration of objects that may not be readily available to universities.” 7
  • 3D Basics 8 • Plastic • Powders • Paper • Ceramics • Sugar
  • Consumer Level ($1200 – 3000) 9
  • Professional ($5000-20,000) 10
  • Library Makerspaces 11
  • Museums - Education 12
  • Museums - Education 13
  • Museums - Education 14
  • Archives - Education 15
  • “Making” as Citizen Science 16
  • Serious Leisure Scale of Involvement 17
  • 3D Printing Limitations 18
  • From 2D to 3D  What lessons from the last 20 years of 2D repository development are relevant for 3D?  Need to build curriculum not just provide “resources.”  Accommodating local contexts  Need to build bridges across technology divides  Need for user-centered research  How will we integrate 3D into 2D repositories?  Motivations for integration?  Already building new 3D silos.  Interface requirements, etc. (human-computer interaction)  How do combined iDigBio collections fit into cross- domain public resources, like the Digital Public Library of America. 19
  • 2D to 3D  More than just a new file format  Representation models  Making relationships between views explicit  Linking new 3D to previous 2D representations  Linking imaging resources to publications  Different models for different audiences 20
  • Credits  “DIG photographer Stephanie Mitchell at the digital camera workstation. An array of the technical targets we used to characterize our systems are evident in the foreground.” RLG DigiNews 4(6) http://goo.gl/4xHntE  Met Museum 3D Hackathon http://goo.gl/n3YYvq  Pieta Reproduction by Rober Pahre https://www.flickr.com/photos/rpahre/7196999710/in/photostream/  International Open Data Day Hackathon at Edmonton Public Library Makerspace https://flic.kr/p/kmYQnF  NY MakerFaire – Capturing Dinosaurs http://makerfaire.com/makers/capturing-dinosaurs/  Art Mashup with Meshmaker http://goo.gl/Z3G3QQ  Smithsonian X3D – Lincoln Life Mask http://3d.si.edu/article/educators  Indiana Architecture X 3D – Wysor Grand Opera House. Courtesy Carol Street and Ball State University http://goo.gl/CdlLLS  Serious Leisure Perspective http://www.seriousleisure.net/slp-diagrams.html  Scotty http://www.miataturbo.net/attachments/diy-turbo-discussion-14/68853d1362113010-1-6l-2560r-record- attempt-scotty-jpg 21