The 3D Printed Violin Shows off Futuristic Design

Don’t worry, it’s not an unknown weapon but an eye-catching 2-string Piezoelectric violin with a futuristic design, and the unique violin is 3D printed. Curious? Let’s go on viewing.

The 3D Printed Violin Shows off Futuristic Design

Eric Goldemberg and Veronica Zalcberg, two architects from Miami based MONAD Studio collaborated with musician Scott F Hall to finish the awesome 2-string piezoelectric violin that emits the splendor of futuristic aesthetics and technologies. In addition to the violin, the three artists also created four different music instruments including monobarasitar, cello, small didgeridoo and hornucopia. Most importantly, the violin and other four music instruments were 3D printed, so the artists will unveil them at 3D Print Design Show in New York from April 16 to April 17. BTW, you may like to find a suitable 3D printer to create your own instrument.

The 3D Printed Violin Shows off Futuristic Design

via BBC

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1 Comment on "The 3D Printed Violin Shows off Futuristic Design"

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Dwanye Smith

That obviously was not 3D printed with any technology I’ve heard of. The pure curves and out-juts are not possible by machines. They cannot start with a small base and go outwards, A.K.A. They can not print plastic on top of nothing. Likewise, they have to start printing on a flat solid object. It is also obvious that plastic could not make the vibrations needed to make any sort of noise, much less music, much less be stretched by pushing on it.