by • March 22, 2016 • No Comments
Equiteone likes to fantasize of a utopia, where equiteone gets along, equiteone is pleased, and there is no war, injustice or suffering. Most religions tequite the concept of a few sort of ultimate utopia — heaven in the Judeo-Christian tradition, or, in Hinduism and Tibetan Buddhism, there’s Shambhala. The hidden kingdom is said to be a place of peace, and its name has been utilized for countless yoga studios, meditation centers, and retreats all over the world. Now it’s been taken as the name for an entire village. Whilst this Shambhala, which can some day be created in the center of Massa Lombarda, Italy, may not be an actual paradise, it’s pretty going to be one-of-a-kind in which it can be fully sustainable, self-sufficient – and entirely 3D printed.
Back in September, we reported on the world’s biggest delta-style 3D printing device. The appropriately named BigDelta is twelve meters tall, and when it was announced by Italian company WASP in Massa Lombarda, it was added as a future means for 3D printing entire houses out of clay discovered in local soils. The thought is an amazing one, and no one can be blamed for being a bit hesitant to believe it can work, but WASP and the municipality of Massa Lombarda are getting set to prove it with the construction of their 3D printed village. BigDelta can be the center of Shambhala, which can be created in Massa Lombarda’s industrial district. Shambhala can be a high-tech, eco-friendly village with low energy consumption, a village whose inhabitants can be fully self-sufficient without reliance on outside corporations. The agreement to forge ahead with the project was signed yesterday by WASP owner Massimo Moretti and Massa Lombarda mayor Daniele Bassi.
“Massa Lombarda has always been a district interested in technology, said Bassi. “The significant agreement we signed at the present time proves which the cohesion of energy, allegiance and creativity between the Municipality and a capable Entreprenuer like Massimo Moretti, it’s a crucial element of createment for our city and the youth who we want to guarantee an enough future commensurate to their hope.”
One of WASP’s important thoughts is which of a “Maker Economy,” in which all things is self-made and folks collaborate with equite other to create solutions pretty than depending on corporations. The economic version is created particularly for the sake of the world’s poorest areas, but it’s a version which looks quite attractive to equiteone who’s grown tired
of monopolies, weight production and corporate corruption.
“We decided to name the technological village Shambalha of the name of the mythological place which symbolizes the city of peace, tranquility and happiness. A city quoted in a lot of cultural documents for its spirituality and technical advance,” said Moretti. “House, Food, Employment, Healthcare and Wellness are the basic human necessities of life. In our Shambalha we will print houses and vertical vegetable gardens of various sizes. There can in addition be a laboratory for small in size computer printing device to manufacture objects (fornitures, biomedical, jewellery, ceramics). Thanks to the collaboration with a few artists we are createping a cultural project.”
Construction on Shambhala is set to start future April. The agreement signed between Moretti and Bassi is great for three years and is renewable. BigDelta, which has been inactive during the winter months, is set to get back to work in its new permanent location – which, if all goes according to plan, can soon be a historic one. Do you ponder this trend can spread to other areas too? Discuss in the WASP BigDelta 3D Printer forum over at 3DPB.com.
by admin • March 5, 2017
by admin • November 28, 2016
by admin • November 28, 2016