Fuseprint: A DIY 2.5D printing technique embracing everyday artifacts
Paper in proceedings, 2016

FusePrint is a Stereolithography-based 2.5D rapid prototyping technique that allows high-precision fabrication without high-end modeling tools, enabling the mixing of everyday physical artifacts and liquid conductive gels with photo-reactive resin during the printing process, facilitating the creation of 2.5D objects that perfectly fit the existing objects. Based on our polynomial model on 2.5D resin printing, we developed the design interface of FusePrint, which allows users to design the printed shapes using physical objects as references, generates projection patterns, and notifies users when to place the objects in the resin during the printing process. Our workshops suggested that FusePrint is easy to learn and use, provides a greater level of interactivity, and could be useful for a wide range of applications domains including: mechanical fabrication, wearable accessory, toys, interactive systems, etc.

Diy

2.5D printing

Stereolithography

3D printing

FusePrint

Everyday artifacts

Fabrication

Author

Kening Zhu

City University of Hong Kong

Alexandru Dancu

Chalmers, Applied Information Technology (Chalmers), Interaction Design (Chalmers)

S. D. Zhao

National University of Singapore (NUS)

DIS 2016 - Proceedings of the 2016 ACM Conference on Designing Interactive Systems: Fuse

146-157
978-145034031-1 (ISBN)

Subject Categories

Human Computer Interaction

DOI

10.1145/2901790.2901792

ISBN

978-145034031-1

More information

Latest update

5/3/2018 9