Futuristic 3D-printed Gown For Dita Von Teese (+VIDEO)



future, 3D printing, 3D-printed dress, shapeways, michael schmidt, francis bitonti, technology futurist, innovations in technology, latest technology, futuristic
Making customized fabric-like clothes to meet the needs of a particular person has beecome possible even in 3D. The New York designer Michael Schmidt and the architect Francis Bitonti in cooperation with 3D print specialists Shapeways, have created the first fully articulated 3D-printed dress designed specifically for burlesque queen Dita von Teese. This black gown was made from 17 individual pieces, features about 3000 unique articulated joints and is trimmed with over 13,000 Swarovski crystals.
Via:designboom.com

future, 3D printing, 3D-printed dress, shapeways, michael schmidt, francis bitonti, technology futurist, innovations in technology, latest technology, futuristic

future, 3D printing, 3D-printed dress, shapeways, michael schmidt, francis bitonti, technology futurist, innovations in technology, latest technology, futuristic

future, 3D printing, 3D-printed dress, shapeways, michael schmidt, francis bitonti, technology futurist, innovations in technology, latest technology, futuristic

future, 3D printing, 3D-printed dress, shapeways, michael schmidt, francis bitonti, technology futurist, innovations in technology, latest technology, futuristic

Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

Foldable, Ultra-Flexible Looking Glass…Sorry, Phone
Citroen GT on the Streets of London (VIDEO)
Skyscraper On The Sea
Musculoskeletal Humanoid Robot Copies Your Muscles (+VIDEO)
In-Space Demonstration Of A Mission-Capable Solar Sail
$1.17 Million Grant For Designing A BMI System For Stroke Survivors
The Next Generation Attack Aircraft Concept From Boeing And Sikorsky
Aubrey de Grey - Google vs Death: an Anti Aging Initiative - Progress in Regenerative Medicine
First Quantum Transmission Sent Through Space
Stretching When Zapped By An Electric Current, Muscle Chains Could Mobilize Microbots