It was a Saturday morning at the home of an artist.
The artist, a mother-of-two named Mimi, had been having trouble with her new job.
The business was too difficult for her, she said.
“It was just a bunch of people who couldn’t work,” she told the Guardian.
Mimi had a job with a local jewellery factory and she wanted to print something.
And this is what she got.
Mima, who is from the village of Sisabu, in Kenya, was a freelance artist.
I did it in a weekend, and it was pretty simple.” “
So I started making my own.
I did it in a weekend, and it was pretty simple.”
Mima was also a mother.
Mami worked as a stay-at-home mother for her children and she had to be at home with them every night.
She also made it easy for her husband to keep up with her needs.
She printed the little cow, which she then kept in her closet.
“My husband was happy because I kept it with him,” she said, “but I didn’t want to share it with my children.
So I kept the print on demand.”
Mimi’s print of a pink cow on the backside of a 3D printer.
Source: Mimi Sibanda/Mimi Sisaba/Mimi Sisabea/Getty Images Mimi said that the print was done in under an hour.
“The print is a bit big, but I had to cut it,” she recalled.
“There’s no way I could have done it with a big machine.”
But Mimi is not alone.
3D printing is becoming increasingly popular, especially in emerging economies.
“For many people, it’s like being able to make something with your hands and your imagination,” Mimi told the BBC.
The world of 3D printers, in which people can make anything in just a few minutes, has taken off, and 3D printed goods are becoming increasingly accessible.
“People are looking for ways to make things with 3D and that’s exactly what we are doing with the print,” said 3D Printing UK chief executive Mark Davies.
“We are not the first to be able to do this.
It’s not just 3D printable objects that are becoming popular. “
In the future, people can print their own things, even things that are very simple.”
It’s not just 3D printable objects that are becoming popular.
The digital printing of items like food and clothing is also being embraced, with many retailers and makers now offering prints of their products.
In the last year, 3D-printed clothing and toys have become increasingly popular.
“With the advent of 3d printers, people are making stuff that’s much more affordable than they could ever have imagined,” said 4dprint.com co-founder Paul Cottrell.
Mims print of the little pink cow. “
You can do anything you want with the 3d prints, you just have to do it with the right tools.”
Mims print of the little pink cow.
Source:”Free prints” Mimi and her husband were not the only ones who have tried this.
The makers of a popular brand of plastic toys called Jigsaw Toys also made a 3d printable doll for Mimi.
They are now offering their 3D prints for free.
The toys were made using 3D laser cutters, which cost around £1,000 ($2,500).
“We thought it would be cool to share our work,” said Jigsaw toy co-owner Michael O’Connor.
“A lot of people have the same ideas about what they want.”
But they were not too impressed by the cost of 3Ds.
“At the moment, I’m not sure how it will work,” O’Conner said.
Jigsaw toys are now making their 3d-printed dolls in the UK, but it is unclear how many are making them in the future.
3dprintable plastic toys can now be found online.
“This is the next phase of the 3D technology,” said Davies.
Jumbo Bop, a brand of toys made by the makers of the popular Disney animated movie Frozen, is now offering 3D models of its characters, and many other characters, for free on its website.
“Every single time you click on the link, you are taking a 3-D picture,” said co-creator, Alex J. Tipton.
“When you’re viewing the picture, you’ll be able see your picture and you can change the face.”
This is an example of a Jumbo printable toy.
Source 3Dprint.co.uk/MumboBop/Shutterstock 3DPrint