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Found 2 results

  1. Version 1.0.0

    597 downloads

    This is a set of 6 3D printable holders for N95 masks as featured in the DIY UV sterilization box video below. The mask holding segments are stackable and can be stacked up to 4 levels high. They are designed to fit a standard 3M healthcare N95 mask and grip it so it does not fall out. The backside of the holder is open to faciliate cleaning (such as with UV light) of the inside portion of the mask as well as the outside. This holder can be printed in 6 separate sections that are then easily assembled in about a minute or two. Assembly instructions are included with the download. This is the set of 6 two-mask holders that can be ordered 3D printed. For the set of 6 one-mask holders, click here. Click for the individual one-mask holder and individual two-mask holder. Files for download are the same for all holders. You may download and 3D print this file yourself for non-commercial use under the Non-Commercial Creative Commons license (CC-BY-NC-ND). If you wish to use this for commercial purposes (e.g. manufacturing and selling printed parts), please contact me for a license. Registered members can message me at any time. You must be logged in to send messages.

    Free

  2. Two years ago, the White House declared a week in mid-June the “national week of making,” to coincide with the DC Maker Faire. Since then, they have continued this tradition, providing funding and initiatives to encourage hands-on STEM education. This year’s national week of making starts on Friday, June 17-23 and DC’s Maker Faire is June 19th and 20th. At last year’s events, President Obama said, “Makers and builders and doers— of all ages and backgrounds—have pushed our country forward, developing creative solutions to important challenges and proving that ordinary Americans are capable of achieving the extraordinary when they have access to the resources they need,” quoted on the White house blog announcing last year’s makers’ week. In this spirit, the Department of Education launched a contest three months ago to challenge high school students to design makerspaces for their schools. They could receive support for the process, such as a six-week boot camp class to learn design skills. The top winning designs will get the funding to get their space built at their schools. Winning entries will be announced soon. The NIH library is holding a series of events relating to healthcare to celebrate the week, including a special symposium on June 20: “Making Health: Inspiring Innovative Solutions for Research and Clinical Care” and another event at Georgetown University on June 23 that will showcase various organizations involved at the intersection of making and healthcare. Susannah Fox, Chief Technology Officer at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), will give a keynote speech on how the democratization of technology can improve health. She also posted an article on Medium last week, about the department’s work in this area. The article featured the image above, of the first makerspace designed specifically for healthcare at the Galveston University of Texas Medical Branch hospital. It’s located on a patient floor, to help nurses and patients develop and build customized objects to improve their care. The NIH library will hold a series of classes and demos the rest of the week, including: How to print from the NIH library’s newest 3D printer Converting medical images from CT and MRI scans into 3D printable models using 3D-Slicer and ZBrush from Pixelogic Creating protein models using Chimera and how to prepare them for printing using Meshmixer An introduction to SOLIDWORKS Classes on how to use open source software such as Blender and OpenSCAD Schools and communities are encouraged to host their own events, using the hashtags weekofmaking and nationofmakers to promote them. What are you doing to celebrate the national week of making?
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