3D and VR technologies alike are growing ever more popular throughout industries all over the world and are becoming especially common in the healthcare field due to their precision, ease of use and versatility.
Viticulture, a science that the Athenian historian Thucydides claimed to have had a civilizing effect, may not be the most expected field of study to apply Artec 3D solutions to. Yet grape cultivation stands to gain enormously from using them, as a group of researchers has shown recently in their article.
Artec 3D has done it again! We’ve developed the most advanced and versatile 3D scanner on the market today, claiming the top spot among all other innovative and ambitious global projects, according to the annual New Equipment Digest contest!
Artec 3D and Volume Graphics combine a textured 3D scan of an ancient Egyptian mummy with its computed tomography scan to obtain the mummy’s most accurate 3D model to date, which shows its detail both on the outside and inside in one same model.
Using 3D scanning, figurative artist Inigo Gheyselinck has created amazingly realistic wooden statues of Swiss historical figures for the #WOODVETIA campaign, launched by the Swiss forestry sector to promote the use of Swiss wood.
From a small company founded by university friends, to becoming a key player in a global market, 10 years have gone in a structured light flash. On the other hand, an extraordinary amount of teamwork and exciting discoveries make up the frames of our journey.
Valentin Vanhecke of the Dutch company 4Visualization has scanned the astonishingly well preserved skeleton of a giant dinosaur that lived 66 million years ago. The newly mounted skeleton is now on display at a local museum.
With Artec Eva and Space Spider 3D scanners, engineers at NASA’s Hybrid Reality Lab are able to scan tools and other assets that are used in space and create 3D printed trackable versions that can be used to enhance training.
Scientists at the University of Luxembourg’s Interdisciplinary Centre for Security, Reliability and Trust (SnT) are working on the next breakthrough in 3D scanning technology, and they need volunteers.