By Thomas Birtchnell; William Hoyle;
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Extra resources for 3D Printing for Development in the Global South: The 3D4D Challenge
0005 The 3D4D Challenge to ensure that the goals were met. 8 With their experience in the UK and internationally, they would be able to design a workshop framework that could deliver strategic support at the grassroots level. All that was needed was to find the venues and people to participate. Perhaps the biggest breakthroughs at the planning stages were the sponsors for the 3D4D Challenge. By this stage, Econolyst, Dr Phil Reeves’s consulting company, had already agreed to lend their name and contacts to the event.
Fripp undertook a feasibility project and were able to manufacture some prototype parts on a 3D printer. The university and Fripp then secured funding from the Wellcome Trust for the research necessary to find out if it could be possible to develop a method to rapid manufacture soft tissue prostheses using the latest industrial design methodologies. Their application to the Challenge was based on their desire to undertake further work to enable the developing world to manufacture soft tissue prostheses for themselves, which would require additional development in the area of 3D data capture to eliminate the need for an expensive 3D scanner.
M. as the evening drew to a close, techfortrade’s Chair of Trustees, Giles Keating, got up on stage and opened the first envelope. In third place came J. F. Brandon’s EN3D project and in second place were Tom Fripp and Steve Roberts from Fripp Design. But the overall prize winners and recipients of the US$100,000 Challenge prize were the team from the University of Washington, Bethany Weeks, Brandon Bowman, while Matt Rogge – Team WOOF. Our press release announcing the winners went out on the 20 October, 2012 and again on the 22 October 2012.