These Exotic Desserts were Baked Using 3D-Printed Silicone Molds

author Interesting Engineering   10 month ago

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This chef uses a 3D printer to create incredible cakes

Dinara Kasko is an architect turned pastry chef. She uses a computer modelling software to make intricate moulds which she then 3D prints and uses for her cakes. Dinara started using the 3D technique two years ago. She is now known all around the world for it. ----------------------------------------­­­­---------- Follow BI UK on Twitter: Follow BI UK on Facebook: Follow BI UK on Instagram: Read more on BI UK: ----------------------------------------­­­­---------- Business Insider UK is the largest business news site for British readers and viewers in the UK. Our mission: to tell you all you need to know about the big world around you. The BI UK Video team focuses on business, technology, strategy, and culture with an emphasis on unique storytelling and data that appeals to the next generation of leaders.

The Bubbles with exotic fruit (SilikoMart Cloud)

Read about this cake at my website

17 Incredible 3D Printed Objects

From beautiful and unbelievable instruments that actually work to even things like an incredible 3D printed pizza made by NASA! Subscribe to Talltanic # 10 3D-Printed Ear You’ve seen 3D printing make fashion garments and body prosthetics, so it’s not too much of a leap to imagine a 3D printed organ. Scientists at Princeton University designed this bionic ear that can actually hear even better than human ears. The 3D printed cells and nanoparticles with a small coil antenna create the cyber ear that can be installed onto a real human and hear radio frequencies a million times higher than our own ears. # 9 3D-Printed Cast Jake Evill was a recent graduate of Victoria University when he broke his hand and was stuck with an arm cast that he found “archaic.” So he designed a cast for the millennial: a 3D printed, lightweight, washable, and breathable. It lets in air and prevents that age-old feeling of gross itchiness and suffocation the usual plaster casts come with. Plus, they just look super cool. # 8 3D Printed Pizza Try explaining to someone from 10 years ago that NASA funded a 3D printing project to print pizza. Well, that’s the reality we are living in. The company known as BeeHex was commissioned by NASA to develop palatable food for astronauts’ deep space journeys to Mars. The printer can create specific flavors and toppings and even shapes based on scanned .JPEG files to keep those bored astronauts appeased on their years-long journey. Humans aren’t scheduled to make any trips to our sister planet until the early 2030s, so we’ll probably be seeing these printed pizzas at theme parks and novelty restaurants until then. # 7 Shakuhachi Flute The Shakuhachi flute is a beautiful Japanese flute from the ancient Edo period that is classically made from a bamboo shoot. In 2016, you can now 3D print one out of stainless steel with matte or gold finishes and an intricate dragon design. You can own this ancient instrument for as little as 240 dollars. # 6 3D Fetus 3D scans of your unborn fetus can be a little confusing to look at or understand. Now, you can get a 3D print of your fetus to hold and touch and see. For as little as 1275 US dollars a Japanese company will create a small sculpture with a software called Biotexture. # 5 3DVarius Violin If you’re into instruments at all you’re probably aware of the Stradivarius Violins and string instruments renowned for their well-made instruments. The 3Dvarius violins brings that model to the modern age with a slick 3D printed polymer design and funky synthetic sound. While it is based on the Stradivarius violins, it’s goal was to be it’s own unique shape and have it’s own unique sound. #4 Tampon Magazine Here’s something I’m sure none of us thought would exist: a Tampon Magazine. It’s meant to make you have fun and feel cute storing your tampons in a hyper-femme bullet style box, letting you shoot ‘em out whenever you need. It isn't really space efficient or practical but it is a way to bring something fun into what is arguably the worst time of any lunar cycle. #3 3D Printed Medical Models Surgeons and medical practitioners often have to practice procedures on dummy models or cadavers, but as you can imagine those options are either slightly inaccurate or expensive and a limited resource. Now, with 3D printed models practice dummies are easier to come by AND more accurate which is great for patients and surgeons alike. # 2 3D Printed Buildings When you think about 3D printing, you usually imagine printing little gadgets, lifehacks, and little things that make your life easier. If you take that to its logical conclusion, you might wonder if we'll ever have 3D printed buildings and housing. Well, we do, and they were printed and constructed by WinSun in China. These two buildings were constructed from parts entirely made with specially made 3D printing technology including the plumbing, wiring, and entire foundations. # 1 3D Printed Camera Lens This camera - including the lens - was made completely with a 3D printer, and it actually works! Camera lenses are made from either acyrlic or sandblasted resin, and it has all the moving parts that allow you to change aperture, load and unload film. The photos that come from this 3D printed camera aren’t exactly crisp or super pristine, but they have a dreamy quality about them that you would expect to come out of a handcrafted camera.


Simbolo di cambiamento e movimento, la nuvola da sempre evoca qualcosa di soffice, leggero e delicato. È a questo che si ispira il design unico di CLOUD, lo stampo in silicone di Silikomart Professional dal volume di 1600 ml, adatto ad un uso tanto in abbattitore quanto in forno, per realizzazioni impeccabili. Symbol of changes and movement, the cloud always recalls to something soft, light and gentle. Cloud, and its unique design, gets inspiration from all this. CLOUD, the silicone mould by Silikomart Professional, with a volume of 1600 ml is suitable for both baking and blast chilling, guaranteeing flawless results.


Subscribe for new monthly videos: Hello everyone ! :) Thanks for watching! Scroll down for more info: If you are having difficult to find food grade silicone watch Grant Thompson - "The King of Random" Smooth-Sil 940 Food Grade Mold Making Silicone Rubber Today I'll show you how to make moulds with silicon and left over fondant ! """" REMEMBER: IF YOU ARE USING THIS MOULD FOR FOOD YOU MUST USE FOOD-GRADE SILICONE. """" My names Verusca Walker and I am a passionate cake artist. I upload videos every month so don't forget to follow me if you're new ! ANY VIDEO SUGGESTIONS LEAVE IN THE COMMENTS. ***ALSO! KEEP AN EYE OUT FOR MY STRUCTURED CAKE BOOK COMING VERY SOON !! *** ✓FIND ME ON SOCIAL MEDIA : Website: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram: ........................................­........................................­.................................... INGREDIENTS: All purpose silicone or Food grade silicone Silicone gun Cornflour Vegetable oil gloves food colour paddle pop stick Vegetable paper   In a plastic container with cornflour squirt +/- 50g of silicone, add a dot of food colour and mix all together Add 1/2 spoon of vegetable oil, mix it. Add 2 spoon of cornflour and mix it again. With gloves knead until becomes a putty. If still stick add more cornflour. Spray item with vegetable oil and press item against putty. ........................................­........................................­.................................. ✓BIG THANKS TO: APPLIANCES: PRODUCTION/MEDIA AND COMMUNICATIONS ENQUIRIES: Remy Taylor Twitter: @remelise Contact: ✓FAQs: What mixer do you use? Kitchen aid What camera do you use? Nikon D3200 What do you use to edit your videos? iMovie 10.0.9 How do you light your videos: Natural lighting, downlights and 3 large umbrella lights

Geometric Cakes

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