There is, however, great potential to aid these processes computationally and to unlock difficult design tasks for a larger audience. This will not only provide faster work flows and enable the exploration of new design spaces, but it constitutes a necessary step towards the wide-spread application of personalized fabrication techniques like additive manufacturing. Low-cost 3d printing has been widely described as a disruptive technology and the herald of a new industrial revolution. These expectations have since been tempered by a reality which shows that availability alone is inconsequential unless accompanied by an innovation of supporting technologies.
The big challenge in making new fabrication techniques more useful is the development of a computational design methodology that relieves its users of low-level tasks like explicit 3d modeling and provides tools to create shapes from functional, aesthetic, and other high-level specifications. The overarching goal of this research area is to find new mathematical models and computational solutions fordesign tasks that are at this time tedious or impossible at all.
6 Publications found: Bibtex, HTML (Advanced, Expert), JSON (with referenced objects), CSV
1. October 2018 - 30. September 2022 Advanced Visual and Geometric Computing for 3D Capture, Display, and Fabrication
This Marie-Curie project creates a leading European-wide doctoral college for research in Advanced Visual and Geometric
Computing for 3D Capture, Display, and Fabrication.
Horizon 2020 Marie Sklodowska-Curie Actions (MSCA) ITN 813170
Apr 2015 - Mar 2020 MAKE-IT-FAB: Modeling of Shapes for Personal Fabrication
The aim of this project is to investigate and to contribute to shape modeling and geometry processing for personal fabrication---a trend that currently receives intensified attention in the science and industry. Our goal is to contribute novel algorithmic solutions for fabrication-aware shape processing and interactive modeling.
Contact: Przemyslaw Musialski