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Curtin University Students Develop 3D Printable Digital Tools for Life on Mars

Curtin University Students Develop 3D Printable Digital Tools for Life on Mars

HP's Mars Home Planet project reforms the life of Martian human beings using enterprise technology including 3D printing and virtual reality (VR).

This project has more than 85,000 participants from all over the world, engineers, designers, artists and students gathe red to solve the problem of human planetary colonies.

Product design students at Perth University in Curtin, one of the two Australian universities involved in this project, designed a digital library of physical tools and tools that can be printed on 3D on Mars.

The team led by Dr. Qassim Saad, the University's product design director, printed a prototype of a nylon-based lock hammer that can be printed with more suitable materials using HP's Jet Fusion 3D Printer.

Rose Thompson, a graduate student at the University of Curtin, told Mr. ZDNet at Sydney's HP Home Planet presentation and stated that her student team began thinking about how to transport and build toolboxes on the planet. From the re, we developed a printable lock hammer as the final project.

"Since I thought that it was a toolbox of evolution, I can realize what the limits of the planet are and edit it on the spot." We used the hammer as the final project, Not only has relevance but also has a long-lasting type of durability, it is still in use.

According to Jacques Jenkins, a member of Curtin's research team, 3D printable libraries offer the added benefit of space and weight saving tools by disassembling and reprinting according to the work.

"You are dealing not only with the importance of the material but also the people, the universe, the volume, as well as various kinds of objects.If you have a cup you like, having digital equipment I can" ," He said.

"Let's say you have to go to a part of Mars, you can not afford to carry all items, you can disassemble and recycle all of them and rebuild it to a new place.

Thompson informed ZDNet that another Curtin student had legs printed in 3D and understood that he had cut someone's foot and replaced it with a living leg before it died. Going to Mars may be a more effective way to fight bad traffic.

Other students talked about how the funeral is held. What sort of seeds can accommodate soil fertility for food; what type of garment can be designed to hang joints of the body to make muscle work more intensely.

Melbourne RMIT, another Australian university participating in this project, provides students with a graphic design for a million virtual city urban living spaces on the planet based on the Fusion "March March" game doing. NASA's research know-how.

Content authors use Autodesk's design software to create 3D models promoted by the research community at HTC Vive's VR. Realistic experiences and visual effects Developer The Technicolor Experience Center also provides creative and technical support for implementing projects.

According to HP, immersive technology such as VR brings "an unprecedented opportunity" of STEM training in Australia.

"By 2030, 14% of global employees need to change what they are doing, as their work has been replaced by tasks such as automation, automation etc. AI and other digital conversions We support it, "says Mark Fenson of HP South Pacific. "At the same time, 8% to 9% of the population have jobs that have not been discovered yet.

"HP does not consider economic downturn, etc. but it is a source of inspiration for future leaders and I am watching how to use technology to create future benefits Mars Growth "

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