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New version of Artec Studio is now available to download!
We reviewed all the feedback from our customers and partners and have added some changes and features in new release of Artec Studio 9. These features will make the process of scanning and post-processing much faster and more convenient for you!
Spider is the latest achievement of Artec Group with high resolution and outstanding accuracy. Not to mention, Spider captures texture data!
Artec Studio 9.1 features a new algorithm of sharp fusion developed specially for Spider. More info about Artec Spider can be found here:
You are now able align two or more scans automatically right during the scanning. The only thing you need is overlapping texture data of scans involved.
Artec Studio 9.1 provides a new, improved align tool. It is now possible to align frames that haven't been correctly registered within one scan. No need to divide a scan into several parts anymore.
This feature used to be available only for Kinect. Now we are happy to say that real-time fusion feature is compatible with Artec scanners. It works best for scanning simple objects with no complicated post-processing required.
Artec Studio 9.1 now provides possibility to scan objects with up to four sensors simultaneously! Full-body scanning will take just few seconds.
We have received lots of client requests asking to add this feature. We strive to improve user experience overall so we added this option in Artec Studio 9.1. The new tool enables to create annotations on model surface. Annotations can be edited and customized in various ways.
- Improved hole-filling algorithm: geometry is reconstructed more precisely.
- Windows 8 support added
New release is available for all existing users of Artec Studio 9.
A dental implant specialty practice needed to find a way to digitally align patients' faces with their teeth, quickly and precisely, for designing implants that look natural and feel great.
Two archaeologists hosting the TV show America's Lost Vikings decided to use color 3D scanning to try and determine the true age of this controversial artifact.
For the past two years, researchers from 3DVisLab have been working with the Nunalleq Archaeology Project near the Alaska Native village of Quinhagak to develop a digital educational resource to help teach local children about the excavations as well as their Yup’ik heritage.