If you enjoy keeping up with what is going on in the world of technology, than you have probably heard about 3d laser and body scanners. A fresh report is broadcasted every day about the developments of this technology.  The technology has been sitting in the background for quite some time and deserves a place in the spotlight for a while. To check out how cool this stuff really is simply click on this link and enjoy!


Other technologies appear dwarfed and insignificant compared to some of the current cutting-edge laser scanning projects and undertakings. All sorts of varied applications are possible from airport security body scanners, scanning of ancient artifacts, replicating historical structures, and advancing modern medicine.

The three-dimensional scanners in use today are highly technical pieces of equipment able to perform with frightening accuracy. No project is too large, or too small. Scanners have the ability to capture important object details and collate them together in a point cloud.  The information from this point cloud is adapted into a computer graphic where it is analyzed, worked on, and set up for the process of rapid prototyping.

The speed of accuracy at which these scanners can carry out their tasks is one of the main reasons they have grown in popularity. Any 3d scanner works intricately with a 3d printer, both these technologies have unlimited possibilities and are a force to be reckoned with.

The two together have successfully made everything from dentures, functioning fire arms, prosthetics, true-to-scale replica of Fenway Park, and just about everything in-between.  It seems that the drop in price for scanners and printers has unleashed the “creativity gene” among thousands of people worldwide, each one scrambling to invent something amazing.

The times we are living in are being shaped by this technology. The demands for this high quality services will only increase pushing and testing limits of what it can do. The near future might be a different place a decade from now and the way we do things today could well be forgotten.