1. Lola A

    I can imagine some really interesting things being printed, such as Escher style three-dimensional objects that would be almost impossible to make by hand.

  2. Ethan Game

    +ahrcpress How does it solidify the 'printed ceramic powder'? To which you then brush of the powder and left with the solid form? It was confusingly explained in your video… Please reply! Wonderful work though

  3. The Mouse

    8:26 mins in, she carefully places that item into the kiln and breaks the left side of it as she's got it in her hands with her fingers getting stuck underneath rather than on a thin flat sheet of metal from which it couldve been transferred without breaking it. Evidently the pre-fired item is still extremely fragile. Im very enthusastic about 3D printing but I would not like to see the technology drive people away from getting their hands on rotating wet clay : )

  4. Roderick Hoffman

    is this kaolin powder or what type of ceramic is this? how does each thin layer form? does the printer hit the powder with small amounts of water? impressive stuff either way!

  5. Reb Fromme

    It appears as if this process Wd take far longer than making by hand. Throwing is very quick when done by an experienced potter. I was interested in speeding my production of ceramic birds up, but I can no doubt make even a bird faster than this process, and my birds are much slower than throwing a pot. I can't see its practical function for ordinary ceramics, only for printing a design that may be hard to construct by hand, but presumably you need an original to scan, so that seems counter productive.

  6. Ieva Jurka

    and that's the beginning of ceramic without ''soul'' , which can give only a person – ceramic artist. none technology .. I really don't get this.. why do we need thous 3D printers. we have so much stuff on our planet. let's stop make anything!


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