Stratasys Teams Up with Dassault Systèmes and Innodesign for Design 2020, to Prepare Korean Design Students for Future Careers

Share this Article

design-2020-logoTo help prepare today’s design students to become tomorrow’s engineers, three leading tech companies have partnered together on the first-ever Design 2020 program, to help prepare the students for future challenges. The program, put on by 3D printer manufacturer Stratasys, design firm Innodesign, and 3D software company Dassault Systèmes, offered 20 Korean designers in their 20s (Design 2020, get it?) the opportunity to learn more about 3D design, covering industrial design and CAD rendering to 3D printing. They were also able to get some first-hand experience in conceptualizing their own designs and publicly exhibiting them.

Orientation began in July, and the program lasted a total of about two months. When asked, the design students had a variety of similar reasons for being there: they wanted to learn, experience the most advanced technology, and be able to create their own masterpieces. Each company brought something to the program and had the chance to mentor the students. Dassault Systèmes provided coaching and training on their 3D CAD CATIA product design and experience solution and is powered by Dassault’s 3DEXPERIENCE platform. Experts from Stratasys Korea worked with the designers and taught them how to build their work on both FDM and PolyJet 3D printers.

design-2020-students-3d-printing

Students at Design 2020 experiencing Stratasys 3D Printing

Daniel Thomson, General Manager of Stratasys Korea, said, “Our role is to hold and mentor the students throughout the project to help them really understand what 3D printing can deliver for them.”

Innodesign was founded by current company CEO Kim Young-se in 1986, and is best known for adding its artistic flair to many Korean products through design touches, notably gussying up an MP3 player for iRiver, a Samsung flip phone, and a sliding-compact mirror for skincare products company LANIEGE. Kim, known throughout the Korean design industry as a tireless innovator, says that he relies on Stratasys 3D printing to bring conventional designs more up to date, particularly the Stratasys J750 full color, multi-material 3D printer.

“Digital technology enables a single person to make an impact on tens of thousands of people. The same should be true of the design sector. In a world where the influence of design is felt, digital technology will make that happen,” explained Kim.

3d-printing-innodesign-wave-plus-headphones

Innodesign’s Wave Plus headphones

The Stratasys J750 offers 360,000 colors and fine color and texture details, and has helped Innodesign move its prototypes past monochromatic themes, such as when they used the printer to create their Wave Plus headphones (produced in a variety of design patterns), a series of kitchen utensils, and the Flask 2.0, a slim Bluetooth speaker. The company claims that other 3D printers they’ve used in the past “pale in comparison to the Stratasys J750.” Stratasys has almost completely eliminated post processing, which is often associated with 3D printed design prototypes, and as such, is able to create a wider range of product-matching prototypes.

As the Stratasys team explains, “The Stratasys J750 3D Printer blurs the line between concept mockups and high-fidelity prototypes and also helps users find structural design flaws in the early states of the design process. Early detection of structural design flaws before injection molding will help reduce costly, time-consuming mold corrections.”

korean-innodesign-3d-printing-kitchen-implements

Kitchen implements from Innodesign

The 20 design students who participated in Design 2020 learned a lot, and created designs that included a bicycle bottle, a compact mirror, and an eye-catching chair. They were also given the opportunity to exhibit their creations at the 3DEXPERIENCE Forum in October. To learn more about Design 2020, take a look at the video:

Discuss in the Design 2020 forum at 3DPB.com.

[Source/Images: Stratasys]

 

Share this Article


Recent News

Siemens Mobility Extends Spare Parts 3D Printing Program to Russia’s High-Speed Rail

West Point: Bioprinting for Soldiers in the Battlefield



Categories

3D Design

3D Printed Art

3D Printed Food

3D Printed Guns


You May Also Like

Australian Army Enters 3D Printing Pilot Program, Partnering with SPEE3D & CDU

3D printing will soon be assisting members of the military in Australia, as a 12-month pilot training program has begun in a $1.5 million partnership with SPEE3D and Charles Darwin...

An Inside Look into the ACES Lab (Part II: TRICEP)

After peeking into some of the research labs at the ARC Centre of Excellence for Electromaterials Science (ACES), located at the Intelligent Polymer Research Institute (IPRI) in Australia’s University of...

The Year in Review: Bioprinting in 2019

This year, the bioprinting community has discovered ways to speed up precision in 3D bioprinting. Even though experts have warned us that 3D printed organs might not be available for...

Australian Navy Deploying SPEE3D Metal 3D Printing in Trial Program

At RAPID+TCT 2019 in Michigan, I spoke with Byron Kennedy, the CEO and co-founder of Australian startup SPEE3D, which developed a patented supersonic 3D deposition (SP3D) technology for super-sized metal...


Shop

View our broad assortment of in house and third party products.


Subscribe To Our Newsletter

Subscribe To Our Newsletter

Join our mailing list to receive the latest news and updates from our 3DPrint.com.

You have Successfully Subscribed!