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During the Christmas holidays of 1993, Ton Roosendaal started working on the Blender software, based on original designs he made in the course of 1993. On January 2nd, 1994, the first Blender version was running, with the subdivision-based windowing system working. The memorable date –now marked as Blender’s official birthday– is defined by an old backup of Ton’s SGI Indigo2 workstation.
In a semi-arid landscape, Habitat Marte was built, the first research station about the red planet in South America that also seeks to combat climate change in the land.
As the cost to 3D print components drops, we're beginning to see more vehicle incorporate the breakthrough technology. Numerous automakers plan to include more 3D-printed components in future vehicles, and on deck is the upcoming 2020 Ford Mustang Shelby GT500.
The U.S. Air Force has 3D printed and installed a new titanium replacement piece for the F-22 Raptor stealth fighter. The Pentagon hopes this is the start of big things to come, as additive manufacturing could allow for newer, stronger parts for aging aircraft produced in less time.
It's 86 feet long and was created entirely with a 3D printer. Shanghai is now home to the world's longest 3D-printed concrete bridge, produced by a team from the Tsinghua University School of Architecture in Beijing.
Mr. Linus Torvalds launched the OS version 1.0.0 in March 1994. Over time, it was transformed into the most used and free software on the planet.