Discussion:
World's first-ever 4D printing for ceramics
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Internetado
2018-08-19 21:55:01 UTC
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A research team at City University of Hong Kong (CityU) has achieved a
ground-breaking advancement in materials research by successfully
developing the world's first-ever 4D printing for ceramics, which are
mechanically robust and can have complex shapes. This could turn a new
page in the structural application of ceramics.[...]

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2018/08/180818115803.htm
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Eduardo
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Alt119 - Alternate News
www.alt119.net - Art Culture Lusophony
Eli the Bearded
2018-08-20 18:22:03 UTC
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Post by Internetado
A research team at City University of Hong Kong (CityU) has achieved a
ground-breaking advancement in materials research by successfully
developing the world's first-ever 4D printing for ceramics, which are
mechanically robust and can have complex shapes. This could turn a new
page in the structural application of ceramics.[...]
How much will the klein bottles cost?

Elijah
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for say, one liter of space on the inside?
Internetado
2018-08-20 23:55:39 UTC
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Post by Eli the Bearded
Post by Internetado
A research team at City University of Hong Kong (CityU) has achieved a
ground-breaking advancement in materials research by successfully
developing the world's first-ever 4D printing for ceramics, which are
mechanically robust and can have complex shapes. This could turn a new
page in the structural application of ceramics.[...]
How much will the klein bottles cost?
Elijah
------
for say, one liter of space on the inside?
Good question, hehe.

[]
--
Eduardo
----------
Alt119 - Alternate News
www.alt119.net - Art Culture Lusophony
RS Wood
2018-08-21 02:02:28 UTC
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Post by Internetado
A research team at City University of Hong Kong (CityU) has achieved a
ground-breaking advancement in materials research by successfully
developing the world's first-ever 4D printing for ceramics, which are
mechanically robust and can have complex shapes. This could turn a new
page in the structural application of ceramics.[...]
https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2018/08/180818115803.htm
So, no more carving up plastic! Cool.

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