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Maker Faire

 

This photo is licensed under a Creative Commons license. If you use this photo, please list the photo credit as "Scott Beale / Laughing Squid" and link the credit to laughingsquid.com.

Maker Faire

 

This photo is licensed under a Creative Commons license. If you use this photo, please list the photo credit as "Scott Beale / Laughing Squid" and link the credit to laughingsquid.com.

Maker Faire

 

This photo is licensed under a Creative Commons license. If you use this photo, please list the photo credit as "Scott Beale / Laughing Squid" and link the credit to laughingsquid.com.

Bathsheba Grossman, Santa Cruz, California. 3D sculptures digitally printed in metal. Instant fabrication equipment printed out the artist's 2004 sculpture Lazy Eight directly in bronze. To help with the arduous task of generating intricate surfaces on the metal, she'll write her own computer scripts in Perl. With the advent of affordable 3D printing, she says, "advanced prototyping went from something that was completely in-house at Boeing to something you walk in off the street and order. I can't tell you how cool it is to have your own small hunk of metal."

 

more photos here

 

www.makezine.com/blog/archive/maker06.jpg

 

more info here

 

www.bathsheba.com/

Using Recycled Clothes

Steel-Bronze scupture by Bathsheba Grossman seen at the 2006 Maker Faire in San Mateo, California.

Pinball Wizard detail of the pin inspired by the movie of the same name.

The Lego Lucky cat was in the Lego room at Maker Faire 2006.

She asked what I was doing with the photo. I said I was just putting it on flickr.

Cool artwork produced with the help of a 3d printer.

 

Artist name is Bathsheba Grossman, her website is here: www.bathsheba.com

A huge city of Lego was on display in the Lego room. Several sets of train tracks wove through it. This photo probably shows less than 5% of the whole thing.

 

Seen at Maker Faire 2006.

The Microsoft folks built these really cool tiny solar powered robots. Bugbots, if you will.

The Microsoft folks built these really cool tiny solar powered robots. Bugbots, if you will.

www.machinescience.org/ First the image is stippled and then a path is drawn connecting dots which is fed to the Etch A Sketch controller.

Maker Faire

 

This photo is licensed under a Creative Commons license. If you use this photo, please list the photo credit as "Scott Beale / Laughing Squid" and link the credit to laughingsquid.com.

They were doing a demo of the next generation of Lego Mindstorm. I told the women from Lego I wanted a Mind Strom Robot that I could program to make other lego sets. All I wanted to was was program it and buy the lego sets. It would do everything else. She did not think that was funny.

Working Meccano models of Charles Babbage's Difference Engines #1 and #2 will be explained and demonstrated. My model of Difference Engine #1 (based on the fragment of Difference Engine #1 which Babbage assembled in 1832) was pictured in the premier issue of Make. Since then I have completed a much more ambitious model of Difference Engine #2 (based on Babbage's original drawings of 1848). Both models are constructed almost entirely from standard Meccano set parts.

 

These machines calculate using the "method of differences", and can tabulate polynomial expressions entirely automatically by simply turning a hand crank.

 

More info here....

 

www.meccano.us/difference_engines/rde_1/index.html

Maker Faire

 

This photo is licensed under a Creative Commons license. If you use this photo, please list the photo credit as "Scott Beale / Laughing Squid" and link the credit to laughingsquid.com.

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