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Allen last won the day on April 2

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  1. As countries around the world grapple with the spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19), there have been several 3D printing-related occurrences worth reporting. Last month we told you about Polytechnic University 3D printing hundreds of face shields to protect healthcare workers who have to interact with infected individuals. The rapid design and prototyping timeline made a […]View the full article
  2. Do any of you print 3d models to sell? This is a good article to keep in mind. ==== If you’re running a 3D printing service, or a product development company where you’re quoting customers on digital fabrication services, there’s a good chance that you’re pricing wrong. Here’s how I know. In the last five years, I’ve spoken to hundreds of 3D printing/Additive Manufacturing business owners about how they price their services and a vast majority of them undersell their services. The three primary reasons are either a combination or one of the following: They don’t take into account all of the ancillary components that go into running a business. They charge purely based on the volume of the CAD model not taking into account exponential price increases or decreases. Taking their slicer output of time to print and material usage too literal without physically measuring those parameters and taking into account #1 above. Based on those hundreds of hours of conversation combined with years of industry experience, I’ve developed a holistic methodology on how to price for 3D printed parts and projects that accounts for all aspects of the business (human/machine time, machine depreciation, software, facility cost) the size of the job, and the unique attributes of the parts. I’ll share that methodology with you today, but first, a little more context on how I got here. Mike Moceri, the founder and CEO of MakerOS. Back in 2013, while I was running a 3D printing service bureau, my team and I received an order from a Fortune 500 company to print them approximately 15,000 individual parts for a toy line. At the time, we were charging a little less than $1 per cubic centimeter printing in PLA and Nylon PA12, and that’s how we ended up pricing them for the job. The project ended up being a very challenging one (that’s a whole different story that you should ask me about at some point) and after some time gaining more experience over the years, I realized that, considering how immensely large the job was, we should have priced about 70% more than what we originally quoted. There’s a lot we didn’t factor for: the manual time it takes to prep, slice, validate, think through how to plate up and pull off parts; the software costs to execute all of those tasks; how long it actually took to print parts accounting for machine depreciation. It was quite a learning experience – in fact, it ultimately changed my life because I decided to do something about it, and I’m still doing it today. View the full article
  3. A 3D printed tumour designed and fabricated by 3D LifePrints, a UK-based medical technology company, has aided surgeons in the removal of a cancerous mass in six-year-old, Leah Bennett. Bennett was admitted to Alder Hey Children’s Hospital in Liverpool after experiencing back pain. Various scans and tests lead to the diagnosis of a large unknown tumour at the bottom of her spine. Additive manufacturing was implemented to establish the optimal approach to extract 90% of the malignancy. Paul Fotheringham, Founder of 3D LifePrints stated: The 3D printed tumour model. Photo via 3D LifePrints. 3D printing guides high-risk surgery According to the medical team at Alder Hey, Bennett’s tumour was located close proximity to a number of important anatomical regions including the spinal cord and superior mesenteric artery. It was also observed to be enveloping large portions of vessels such as the aorta and inferior vena cava. View the full article
  4. I'd love to hear if anyone is working with implantable medical devices. What certification does the printing need?
  5. German industrial chemical corporation Evonik has developed a Selective Laser Sintering (SLS) bioresorbable powder designed to create 3D printed implantable medical devices. Known as RESOMER PrintPowder, this material has been created to produce strong, durable parts with stress shielding capabilities to prevent bone loss as a result of an implant. Dr. Jean-Luc Herbeaux, SVP and General […] View the full article
  6. Changes have been made to the Forums and the general website Forums - Several minor and less active boards were consolidated into the Medical 3D Printing forum. In particular, the boards for Clinical Applications, Medical Imaging, Education Conferences Meetings, Science and Research, and News and Trending Topics were all combined together. The Classifieds and Services boards were also merged; and finally, the Announcements, Suggestions, and Questions were also merged. The goal is to offer fewer boards for easier navigation, more discussion, and greater activity among members. Forum Icons - Each of the boards is updated with a representative icon. They're fun, visual ways of browsing the forums. Enjoy! Allen
  7. Accidents are very unfortunate. Such an unfortunate incident happened with 14 yr old, Aaska Shah on 3rd Dec 2019. She fractured her left hand’s elbow while playing. The x-ray scan shows multiple fractures which made the case quite complicated. The news of fracturing her elbow so badly left her parents devastated. At this young age, planting a prosthetic implant would have compromised the natural movement and ability of the patient. So, the doctors were left with the only option to operate the patient and keep the bone pieces in place by clamps. After being denied by several hospitals who thought that an operation would be too difficult and dangerous, Aaska’s parents brought their daughter to the Surat’s well known Dr Jignesh Pandya. Read the full article here: https://www.amchronicle.com/news/3d-printing-helps-in-complex-orthopaedic-surgeries/ Thank you to embodi3D member @Agam Shah for sharing this great story with us!
  8. Valentine’s Day is coming up in a few days. Why not make your significant other’s heart (and your filament) melt with some 3D printed presents! Here are 30 romantic and heartfelt ideas. Valentine’s Day is just a few days away, and that means cards, chocolates, flowers, and stuffed animals will soon be flying off of convenience store shelves as people rush to satisfy their partner with a thoughtful gift. However, if you have a 3D printer, you can skip the cliche ideas and long lines by making your own item of affection. Below are some romantic and heartfelt ideas for you to choose, all of which are free to download and print. So get that red and pink filament ready, it’s time to warm up that printer and the heart of your significant other with some romantic ideas that can be 3D printed. 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #1: Romantic Tealight Holder What is it? Nothing says romance like an evening basked in candlelight, and nothing symbolizes love quite like the heart. So what happens when we combine the two into a 3D printed heart-shaped tealight candle holder? There’s only one way to find out… Who made it? HelderSantos Where can I get it? Cults3D 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #2: Sweetheart Collection What is it? Remember the good old days when your Valentine’s Day message could be conveyed on a sugary heart. No, you can’t eat these 3D printed Sweethearts, but you can still let your loved one know what you think about them with this twist on the classic candy of love. Who made it? Tim Celeski Where can I get it? Thingiverse (Check out collection 2, 3, and 4) 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #3: SuperRose What is it? Everyone will be flocking to the flower shop to purchase a bouquet of roses this week, but how many will grow their very own batch on a 3D printer? This 3D printed SuperRose might not smell like the real thing, but it will still pull some heartstrings just the same. Who made it? Indy L Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #4: Endless Hearts Valentine Vessels What is it? Do you love someone so much that one heart just doesn’t seem like enough? This endless heart design can be used to hold all of your heart-shaped goodies and romantic gestures. There are a variety of different sizes and designs, so be sure to find the one that will hold all of your heart’s desires. Who made it? filypretzel Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #5: Low Poly Heart Necklace What is it? Jewelry is always a popular gift option for Valentine’s Day, especially when that ornament comes in the form of our most crucial organ: the heart. This 3D printed Low-Poly Heart pendant presents the best of both worlds. Forget the sleeve, give someone your 3D printed heart to wear around their neck instead. Who made it? VECTARY Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #6: Valentine Photo Stand What is it? Photographs can be used to record our most cherished moments, and what better way to display them all than on this 3D printed Valentine’s Day photo stand. Who made it? bq3D Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #7: Flippin Love What is it? Want to keep your love a secret? This 3D printed item provides an optical illusion that looks like a heart from one angle but spells out the word love from another. Who made it? Scooter250 Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #8: Heart Bookmark What is it? Does your significant other like to read? Let them keep you in mind while they read between the lines courtesy of this heart-shaped bookmark. Who made it? 102Creations Where can I get it? Cults3D 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #9: Floating Candle Holder What is it? Another romantically-driven idea involving candles, this 3D printable floating candle holder (literally) adds that firey flame to the word LOVE. Who made it? ACWakeford Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #10: PLP Robot Heart What is it? In the 21st century, love can be relayed through text messages, emails, and even emojis. Why not take a unique approach and have this 3D printed robot hand-deliver the message for you? It’s a keychain too, so this heartfelt gift can always be kept close to your loved one. Who made it? PLP Where can I get it? Cults3D 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #11: Tabletop Plant What is it? Much like a plant or tree, love is something that grows over time with proper care and nourishment. This 3D printed tabletop plant is a creative way to decorate for the coming Valentine’s Day holiday, showing your significant other that love can, in fact, grow on trees. Who made it? GrimGreeble Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #12: Infinity Heart Pendant What is it? This heart pendant design was made for a wedding, but hey, we think it works perfectly well for a Valentine’s Day gift too. Who made it? Sam Hightower Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #13: Valentine with Bare Conductive Electric Paint What is it? The designers said: “Light up your Valentine’s geeky heart, with our 3dprinted AdaBot card, using LEDs and Bare Conductive Paint. Turning the gears applies pressure to the batteries hidden inside a heart, lighting up the LEDs.” Who made it? Adafruit Industries Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #14: MailBot – The Robot Note Mailbox What is it? Mailbot is a 3D printed mini robot mailbox for little notes. The designer said: “There’s mail, and then there’s the mail you actually love to get.” Mailbot can be kept anywhere such as; your desk, office, car, and everywhere in between! Who made it? 3by3D Where can I get it? Cults3D 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #15: Heart Charms or Hearticles What is it? Heart Charms! They can easily be linked together in different ways. If you’d prefer a bracelet, a necklace or even a ring from just one closed charm, there are many choices. The hearticles come in different sizes, some are closed, some have an opening on the side and some on the bottom. This sweet little idea makes nice jewelry. Who made it? mieke van der poll Where can I get it? Pinshape 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #16: Heart Wings Cookie Cutter What is it? With this OogiMe Valentine’s Day Collection cookie cutter, you can easily surprise your loved one. The estimated print time is just 44 minutes, and depending on how good you are in the kitchen, estimated baking time can vary. Who made it? OogiMe Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #17: Heart Light What is it? For anyone who likes pink heart lighting, this gift is the perfect choice. The heart light is one which casts beautiful mood lighting, perfect for Valentine’s Day. Who made it? mingshiuan Where can I get it? Pinshape 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #18: Male Valentines Duck What is it? This little guy has been described as: “the ancient forefather of the almighty Duck Dynasty”. Sharing a bubble bath with him may make Valentine’s Day feel a lot less lonely. Hopefully. Who made it? 3DPrinterOS Where can I get it? Pinshape 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #19: Spiral Heart Pendant What is it? If you’re a bit of a cheapskate, then you’ll find that this option is a much cheaper alternative to Tiffany’s. Who made it? ideadesign Where can I get it? Cults3D 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #20: “Hole in My Heart” Cookie Cutter What is it? Of this slightly different print, the designer said: “I wanted to create something fun for Valentine’s day and ended up with a heart shaped cookie cutter with a difference.” Who made it? Kayleigh Spring Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #21: Chinese Chopsticks What is it? Thinking about taking your Valentine’s date out for Chinese food? Surprise them with this 3D printed heart-shaped chopstick holder and watch their heart steam up like sticky rice! Who made it? Clem-C2 Where can I get it? Cults3D 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #22: Valentine Vase & Dish Set What is it? The Valentine Set comprises of heart inspired vases in short and tall varieties with an optional heart-shaped base, and a matching three section heart shaped candy dish too. Who made it? richard_swika Where can I get it? Pinshape 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #23: “I Love You”-Box What is it? A circular trinket/present box with the words “I LOVE YOU” embossed in the style of Morris/Goudy around the outside. There is a plain lid, or if you prefer, a lid with space for an insert of your loved one’s initial printed separately and pressed in. Who made it? MakeALot Where can I get it? Pinshape 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #24: Two-Finger Hearts Ring What is it? This cute little ring which features three hearts is a great present for anyone with questionable jewelry taste. Who made it? Ashley Sheppard Where can I get it? MyMiniFactory 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #25: Simple Heart Bracelet What is it? To go with your loved one’s heart ring is a simple heart bracelet too. Perhaps you could make a whole jewelry collection from your 3D printer? Who made it? Craig Beddow Where can I get it? MyMinifactory 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #26: Support Bouche What is it? Moving away from the heart theme is this sweet yet functional idea. The Support Bouche is used to hold up your smartphone or tablet – something romantic yet useful. Who made it? pydimpression3d Where can I get it? Cults3d 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #27: Couple Egg Cups What is it? This interesting idea could be a great way to serve breakfast in bed on Valentine’s Day. The designer said: “Need a special gift for the upcoming Valentine’s day? How about this 3d printed couple? One for him, one for her.” Who made it? FORMBYTE Where can I get it? Pinshape 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #28: Heart Gear Keychain What is it? If you want an understated present, then check out this 3D printed design which works as a key ring. The whole print only takes about 40-60 minutes and can be done in a single print with no raft or supports. Who made it? UrbanAtWork Where can I get it? Cults3d 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #29: Screwless Heart Gears What is it? This design is an update to the original just in time for Valentine’s Day. Who made it? Emmett Where can I get it? Thingiverse 3D Print for Valentine’s Day #30: Valentine Heart Love Bowl What is it? Want to add an extra bit of love to your arrangement of heart-shaped chocolates? This Valentine Heart Love Bowl is an easy print that will store your sweets for the special occasion. Who made it? KeithBlack Where can I get it? Thingiverse The post 30 Romantic Things to 3D Print for Valentine’s Day appeared first on All3DP. View the full article
  9. Surprisingly little work has been done on automating prints in 3D print clusters. Generally, there hasn't also been much truly innovative work done ... The above text was printed from an external website. View the full article
  10. PET, or Polyethylene Terephthalate, is one of the most common plastics in the world today. Its superior combination of mechanical strength, moisture-resistance, and temperature stability has made it one of the go-to polymers for a wide range of commercial and industrial applications. In the field of 3D printing, PET doesn’t enjoy quite the same level of popularity. However, the widespread use of PET in 3D printing isn’t out of the books yet, especially as more and more 3D printing professionals realize the value of PET and PET derivatives. In this article, we take a detailed look at one such derivative, called PETT. What is PETT and how is it used? Does it have advantages over other filament materials? What is PETT? PETT stands for Polyethylene coTrimethylene Terephthalate. Compared to PETG (glycol-enhanced PET), PETT has better optical properties and is slightly more rigid. While PETT is certainly far less popular than PETG, a company called Taulman has been quite successful in creating their own PETT line, which is branded as T-glase – short for “tough glass.” Being an early adopter for this particular 3D printing filament, you will hardly find any other brand that sells PETT aside from Taulman. T-glase has become well-regarded for its enhanced strength and optical properties. As its name implies, the quality of prints made using T-glase approaches that of real glass. Right now, Taulman offers a huge variety of T-glase colors including clear, white, black, green, red, and blue. Features of PETT 1. Low shrinkage Unlike other high-temperature filaments such as ABS or Nylon, PETT has a very low shrinkage factor. This simply means that it is not as prone to warping – easily one of the most frustrating problems that one can encounter while 3D printing. This is a major advantage of printing with PETT, especially if you have to deal with arresting the effects of warping with complex adhesion aids and by printing rafts or skirts. It also means that prints made with PETT have better dimensional accuracy, making it an excellent material for functional parts and composite models. 2. High rigidity Compared to PETG, PETT is slightly more rigid. Again, this property is great for scenarios where dimensional accuracy is important. PETT doesn’t deform by much when under impact, allowing it to retain its size and shape. However, this also makes PETT more brittle, so a failure of the material under high stress will be much more catastrophic. High rigidity also makes PETT more prone to scratches. 3. Water-clear One of the best things about PETT, and one of the more unique characteristics of the T-glase products is that it’s water-clear. This means that the material retains a good deal of its clarity even when your print your model in thick layers. A print made using PETT can even be sanded and polished to reduce light refraction, making the finished project even smoother and clearer. 4. Prints without fumes Unlike the infamous ABS, PETT prints at high temperatures without releasing any noxious or toxic fumes. This is great for when you don’t have much space in your workshop for air to circulate, although you shouldn’t take it as an excuse to use a 3D printer in a room with no ventilation. Remember that 3D printers still release plastic microparticles which you could end up inhaling. With PETT, though, at least you won’t end up suffocating. 5. Excellent layer adhesion Just like PET and PETG, the excellent layer adhesion of PETT is both a blessing and a curse. It means that you can easily get the first layer of your PETT to stick to the build platform without warping. Prints made with PETT are also inherently stronger because of the superior layer-to-layer adhesion. The problem comes up when it’s time to remove the finished print from the build platform. Since PETT sticks so well, you’ll have to both be gentle and firm to be able to remove your print without causing undue damage. PETT also makes a terrible support material because of how hard it is to remove from the finished print. However, you might not have a choice if your 3D printer only has a single extruder. Recommended applications for PETT PETT is an FDA-approved product, which means that it’s safe for contact with food. Combine this with PETT’s excellent heat stability, and you have the perfect material for food containers or plastic cutlery. However, 3D printing a contained for long-term storage of food might not be a good idea, even if you’re using PETT. The products of 3D printing have innately uneven surfaces, and these small nooks and crannies can act as the perfect breeding ground for bacteria. The rigid nature of PETT makes at a good material for protective components. Since it does not deform under pressure, it can provide adequate protection as a container or shelter. Just like PET and PETG, PETT is one of the most chemically stable filament materials. It can resist attack by most oils, acids, and cases. This chemical stability also extends to protection against UV degradation, which makes PETT one of the most preferred materials for outdoor use. If you’re looking to make any outdoor signage or lawn ornaments, then PETT is certainly one of the more reliable options. PETT is one of the easiest filament materials to work with – something that can’t be said for ABS. It also has comparable physical characteristics, so PETT will make a great substitute for ABS for those times when you just don’t want to deal with the warping issues and the fumes of ABS. Some 3D printing professionals even believe that it’s just a matter of time before PET derivatives overtake ABS in terms of popularity. Printer settings for PETT The recommended setting for printing temperature when working with PETT is somewhere in the range of 212 to 235 °C. Although PETT has minimal shrinkage and superior layer adhesion, a heated bed is still recommended to reduce the thermal shock as the heated filament hits the build platform. A setting of 50 to 75 °C. is recommended for the bed. You can print the PETT directly on a heated glass bed without any adhesion aid, but there’s nothing stopping you from applying a layer of Kapton tape on there. If a heated bed is not available, then printing PETT on a standard print bed is still possible, but we suggest applying a layer of glue stick on the bed. Since PETT is not prone to warping, it doesn’t really matter if you decide to print with cooling turned on or not. In the interest of letting your print become rigid as quickly as possible, a cooling fan set at 50% should suffice. The clarity of PETT is one of its best and distinguishing characteristics. The maximize the effect of its optical properties, manufacturers recommend printing with a high layer thickness – somewhere between 70% to 80% of the nozzle size. You can also use a larger nozzle on the order of 0.7 millimeter. If you decide to use a larger nozzle or a high layer thickness setting, then you need to reduce the printing speed to give the filament enough contact time with the hot element to melt. Start by adjusting the printing speed at 25% of your usual setting and working your way up to just before you run into under-extrusion problems. Where to buy PETT filament If you’re buying a PETT filament, then there is really only one go-to brand: Taulman. The Taulman T-Glase line has been the industry standard for PETT filaments for some time now, and we don’t see any other brand challenging them. The Taulman T-Glase PETT filament is available in a selection of several basic colors and can be purchased in either 1.75 or 3.00-millimeter diameter. Almost all Taulman T-Glase products are sold in 1-lb. spools, so you might have to fork over something between $20 to $40 for a good quality PETT filament. The roundup Material PETT (Polyethylene coTrimethylene Terephthalate) Applications Protective containers, outdoor signages, lawn ornaments, food containers, cutlery Printing temperature 212 to 235 °C Bed temperature Heated bed is not necessary, but a setting of 50 to 75 °C for a heated bed is ideal Bed adhesion Glue stick if not using a heated bed; no adhesion aid is necessary for a heated bed Speed 25% to 30% of your usual printing speed settings Cooling With its excellent physical properties and ease of use, we consider PETT (as well as PETG) as one of the “up and coming” filament materials in 3D printing. It’s hard to argue with its benefits, especially as more and more 3D printing professionals and hobbyists are moving away from ABS and are looking for filaments that are easier to handle. Perhaps the biggest drawback of PETT is that it’s still somewhat of an expensive filament. This comes down to the fact that there’s really only one brand of PETT filament in the market today. As demand for PETT rises up, we expect more filament manufacturers to start working with PETT. Hopefully, this will be enough to tip the balance in favor of PETT. The post PETT Filament: Properties, How to Use, and Best Brands appeared first on 3D Insider. View the full article
  11. Just when it seemed like robots couldn’t get any cooler, Cornell researchers have created a soft robot muscle that can regulate its temperature through sweating. This form of thermal management is a basic building block for enabling untethered, high-powered robots to operate for long periods of time without overheating, according to the Rob Shepherd, associate professor of mechanical and aerospace engineering, who led the project. The team’s paper, “Autonomic Perspiration in 3D Printed Hydrogel Actuators,” published Jan. 29 in Science Robotics. One of the hurdles for making enduring, adaptable and agile robots is managing the robots’ internal temperature, according to Shepherd, the paper’s senior author. If the high-torque density motors and exothermic engines that power a robot overheat, the robot will cease to operate. This is a particular issue for soft robots, which are made of synthetic materials. While more flexible, they hold their heat, unlike metals, which dissipate heat quickly. An internal cooling technology, such as a fan, may not be much help because it would take up space inside the robot and add weight. So Shepherd’s team took inspiration from the natural cooling system that exists in mammals: sweating. The above text was printed from an external website. View the full article
  12. Hi @Candace Moore Thanks for being a member of our community There are definitely some high quality free files, but you'll need to search around more. Are there some specific models that you were looking for, and for what quality? Here's a list of the top 20 downloaded files that you can browse. Many are free.
  13. Something fun for the week: A method for printing 3D objects that can control living organisms in predictable ways has been developed by an interdisciplinary team of researchers ... The above text was printed from an external website. View the full article
  14. (Many thanks to @Nicola for agreeing to this interview in the Member Spotlight! If you're working on a cool project or you'd like to be featured, send me a quick message!) 1. Hi Dr. Nicola, what's your background? I am an ENT doctor at the hospital of TERAMO in Italy and I am practicing medicine for 20 years. Over many years, I've developed a specialty in ENT pathology and head and neck surgery. I also have two kids and enjoy spending summers by the sea in Roseto Degli Abruzzi, the town where I live on the coast of Adriatic sea in the region of Abruzzo in the center of Italy. The beach by Roseto Degli Abruzzi 2. How did you come across medical 3d printing? It was an accident! I’ve always had a passion for the interpretation of radiological images and the three-dimensional reconstruction of images. I needed to show a patient the cause of his nasal liquorrhea and I first started to make a virtual three-dimensional reconstruction to be viewed on the computer and then I also understood - thanks to the tutorials of Embodi3D- that it was possible to build real models from the data of a CT scan! Medical 3d printing is a growing field in the modern medicine and surgery. It can be useful for the study of anatomy in universities as much as for patient-specific anatomy (such as vascular variants). It is also possible to use it for the study of complex clinical cases such as tumor diseases and for the pre-surgical programming of oncological or complex traumatic diseases. 3. To help out other members, what are some beginner tips on creating a model? I have many models for sale in the Model Library and I've improved them many times. The advice I would like to give to those who start with medical 3d printing is to learn how to use dicom image manipulation softwares like Horos, Slicer, etc. To start exporting small regions of interest to .stl files and to play a lot with one of the numerous .stl file manipulation softwares. 4. What's on your bookshelf? One of my side pleasures is the playing guitar and also reading. My current book is Stephen Hawking’s Brief Answers to the Big Questions. 5. If someone were to come visit you, where would you take them on a tour? I live in Abruzzo, a region relatively unknown to tourists but it is certainly one of the most surprising in Italy. One of the most interesting aspects is the great proximity between the sea, the hills and the mountains which make it the green region of Europe. Tourists can enjoy spending a morning at the beach, going to eat in one of the beautiful cities and then trekking in the mountains in the afternoon. A region full of ancient villages, fortresses, unspoiled nature and then the passion for traditions and for good food. Finally, Abruzzo is the land of large vineyards and excellent wines.
  15. Hi Hector, thanks for joining the community. I would encourage you to first browse our 3d Model Library to get a general sense of what's available from other members. I don't think we include information on age (or age ranges), but sometimes the uploader will include info like Child or Adult. Tagging @Angel Sosa for help. Also Hector, if you happen to have CAT scans, we can convert them and print them for you.
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