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the 3d printing revolution: architects promise anything from a new floor to an entire skyscraper

by:QUESTT     2020-07-15
They have been able to produce everything from food to guns and artwork, but can 3D printers eventually contribute a skyscraper to the skyline of British cities?
Yes, according to the architects of one of the country\'s most famous companies.
Michele Pasca di Magliano, partner at Zaha Hadid Architects, told The Independent to build a small 3D-
The printed building is the \"next step\" for the company, which currently uses its five machines a month to produce models of about 40 sizes.
When asked if it was possible to eventually print skyscrapers, he said: \"Yes-you can of course print most of them.
Think about it, concrete is a form of 3D printing.
If you look at how the machine works, it is purely pouring powder on the bed . . . . . . Concrete is not so different.
This is similar to what already exists in the construction industry.
\"But while the technology is viable, Mr. pasca di Magliano said there are clear legal obstacles so far that have prevented large 3D printed buildings from becoming viable-so, the first Zaha Hadid created directly from the printer instead of something competing with the Shard.
\"We have used it in the product design of jewelry and shoes, but for the building, durability, liability and insurance are the whole problem-it\'s obviously the cost.
So there are a lot of issues that haven\'t really allowed 3D printing into the construction market yet, \"he said.
Mr. Pasca di Magliano spoke before a speech organized by Archiboo, which was designed to help architects be more creative.
Jay Short, business development manager at 3D printing expert Hobs Studio, said the problem is that the technology is growing faster than the insurance industry.
\"Construction companies want to create not only spectacular buildings, but also buildings that are considered safe.
If there is a risk, the cost will increase significantly due to the increase in insurance premiums.
But in other parts of the world, 3D printing buildings have begun to take shape. At a canal-
On the third construction site in Amsterdam, a Dutch architects firm claimed to be the world\'s first 3D-printed house. The 13-
The guest room building is modeled on the traditional Dutch gable Canal House and is expected to take three years to complete.
China Yingchuang New materials company claimed in April that it had successfully printed 10 basic houses in 3D within 24 hours using a mixture of cement and construction waste. The Shanghai-
The president of the company, based in the Mahe River, said that the price of each house is less than 3,000, and he hopes that the recycled building materials will eventually be used for high-rise buildings printed in 3D. rises.
In the UK, 3D printed houses may also increase the possibility of endless housesby-
Mr. Pasca di Magliano said that the house was customized, the homeowner built the first floor and then seamlessly slotted the second floor on it when there was enough money.
\"In theory, if you print them one by one, you don\'t talk about components anymore, you\'re actually building every component from scratch.
So exciting. [It]
Will change our suburbs, and now it\'s just a repeat of the prefabricated housing blocks.
The number of rooms, the number of windows, the exposure of specific trees that you would like to see through the windows . . . . . . These are all possible.
Zaha Hadid\'s company is not the only big name in the 3D printing game.
The second is a foster partner.
The technology is second only to Nike\'s largest user in the world, and is equally noteworthy in terms of future prospects.
Last year, it announced a partnership with the European Space Agency to explore the possibility of using soil found on the moon to build a lunar base with robots
3D printer.
Ji Kestelier United
Expert modeling team leader at Foster Partners, the project is far from
Sounds far-fetched.
\"We don\'t actually think it\'s a future thing,\" he said . \".
\"You don\'t need to ship your material-1 kg of the cost of the material is about £ 200,000.
So 3D printing a protective case with lunar dust makes absolutely sense in that place.
Despite the obvious competition between large construction companies, both agreed that the technology should be used to create a beautiful ground
Instead of trying to re-invent the wheel, break the impossible building in other ways.
\"I don\'t think that\'s the question of who got there first.
Who can demonstrate that this is a viable and realistic approach that creates benefits for the wider community, and it actually makes absolutely sense to do so, Mr. pasca di Magliano said.
\"What\'s the point if you 3D print a traditional building?
You can also do it with bricks.
You have to make sure that something valuable is printed out in 3D.
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