by • April 8, 2016 • No Comments
Apr 9, 2016 | By Benedict
The team of createers behind Japanese 3D printing service 3Dwave has announced its latest product. The Encode Ring is a very ownized 3D printed ring shaped like the sound wave of the customer’s voice, made via audio data of a user-uploaded 3-second video.
Japan is known for launching daring and new style trends, and this odd new product of the creators of 3Dwave may potentially capture the science- and style-loving zeitgeist of the vibrant country. The Encode Ring involves an element of very ownization unlike anything we’ve seen preceding. Rather than very ownize their rings with the initials of the wearer, as is customary with a few kinds of jewelry, the creators of the Encode Ring take another very own feature—one’s voice—and turn it into a physical pattern.
Getting a 3D printed Encode Ring consists of five easy steps: Firstly, you record a video of either you or a fewbody else talking for three seconds. You and so upload that video to the Encode Ring website, select your color, and place the order. The createers can and so use 3D modeling software to turn it into a ring based on the sound graph of your voice in the three-second video, that they can send to you for final approval. If you are pleased with the digital create, Encode can 3D print it, preceding plating, polishing, and coloring it. The final (and best) step involves unwrapping your very ownized Encode Ring that can come through your letterbox around one month after you place your order. Each ring is houtilized in a attractive black box adorned with the company’s ribbon logo.
While the thought of turning the sound of one’s voice into a physical memento is—as far as we know—an original one, 3D printing has previously been utilized by other jewelers to add a very own touch to an item. Dutch goldsmith Cardillac Jewelers, that has been in the business for 27 years, not long ago acquired an Ultimaker 3D printing device for creating 3D printed “Face-to-Face” rings, shaped like the profile of the wearer or a enjoyed one. The Encode Ring concept nicely complements that of Cardillac’s Face-to-Face rings—now we can wear both our faces and our voices on our fingers!
The 3D printed Encode Rings are on the market in five sizes, as well as three materials and colors: 14k gold paint, 14k rose paint, and premium silver. Each costs $300, with the company offering international shipping.
Posted in 3D Printing Application
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