Computed axial lithography

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Computed axial lithography is a method for 3D printing based on computerised tomography scans to create objects from photo-curable resin.[1][2][3][4] The process was developed by a collaboration between the University of California, Berkeley and the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.[5] Unlike other methods of 3D printing, computed axial lithography does not build models through depositing layers of material, as fused deposition modelling and stereolithography does, instead it creates objects using a series of 2D images projected onto a cylinder of resin.[1][5] It is notable for its ability to build object much more quickly than other methods using resins and the ability to embed objects within the objects.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Kelly, Brett E.; Bhattacharya, Indrasen; Heidari, Hossein; Shusteff, Maxim; Spadaccini, Christopher M.; Taylor, Hayden K. (2019-01-31). "Volumetric additive manufacturing via tomographic reconstruction". Science: eaau7114. doi:10.1126/science.aau7114. ISSN 0036-8075. PMID 30705152.
  2. ^ "UC Berkeley team develops 3D printing with light: Computed Axial Lithography". Green Car Congress. Retrieved 2019-02-08.
  3. ^ "More details emerge on UC Berkeley-LLNL new CAL volumetric 3D printing". 3D Printing Media Network. 2019-02-01. Retrieved 2019-02-08.
  4. ^ "This light-powered 3D printer materializes objects all at once". TechCrunch. Retrieved 2019-02-09.
  5. ^ a b Kelly, Brett; Bhattacharya, Indrasen; Shusteff, Maxim; Panas, Robert M.; Taylor, Hayden K.; Spadaccini, Christopher M. (2017-05-16). "Computed Axial Lithography (CAL): Toward Single Step 3D Printing of Arbitrary Geometries". arXiv:1705.05893 [cs.GR].