The plasticity of 3D printing has attracted the attention of many creators and artists, and now they use this technology to reshape the classic instruments in people’s eyes. What? Even 3D printing instrument can be printed out? Yes, let’s see how this instrument works!
The “MULTI” project is made up of 5 3D printing instrument that work with the musician and the violinist Scott F. Hall. The five instruments include: two-string piezoelectric violins, one-string electro-acoustic travel bass guitar or Monobarsaitar, a string of piezoelectric Montocioloncello (cello-like cello), and a small-scale guitar, and a Hornucian low-tone tube, each of which takes 3 to 6 months. The 3D printing instrument presents an organic beauty of a tight seam.
This 3D printing instrument doesn’t look like a gourd at all.
There is no doubt that 3D printing has become the new favorite of artists, engineers, designers, they are all showing off their 3D printing works, especially 3D printing instruments, has been subverting our imagination of musical instruments.
The calabash musical instrument is very special than the conventional musical instrument, because it has no strings, buttons, only to walk or to turn it, you will hear the music, it is very natural. Matt Pearson and his team started the project in March this year, and their original intention is to pursue a kind of music that can interact with humans and nature. The inspiration of the calabash is from the old instruments, and Matt Pearson said that the gourd is the first instrument to be used to show the form of music, and it is a natural resonator that can amplify the sound produced by its outer wall.
Each gourd instrument includes two parts of 3D printing parts, one is a mesh and one is a speaker housing. Matt uses 3D scanning and 3D printing to create suitable printing parts for each gourd. As for the gourd inside a series of vocal principles, lovers can explore their own.
As the 3D printing technology is gradually mature, we have seen that the 3D printing instrument printed by the general 3D printer is not a few, which is not a new one. Now, a musician named Laurent Nadiac, the violinist, brought us a totally different surprise. He used a photo-curing (SLA) technology, 3D, to print a clear, very beautiful, well-played violin,3, DVarius.
This violin combines the precision and powerful manufacturing ability of 3D printing instruments with a series of related elements, such as the making skills of ancient violins, novel designs, the characteristics and needs of performers, and so on, marking a step forward in the perfect symbiosis of musicians and musical instruments.
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