Technology: You're gonna need a bigger boat? UMaine has printer for that - hacker hijacks 150,000 networked printers - PressFrom - US
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Technology You're gonna need a bigger boat? UMaine has printer for that

19:45  10 october  2019
19:45  10 october  2019 Source:   msn.com

App allows citizen scientists to track monarch butterfly migration

App allows citizen scientists to track monarch butterfly migration If you've ever pulled out your phone to take a picture of a butterfly, researchers want your help. A team from the University of Maine is using an app that lets citizens scientists along the East Coast take photos of monarch butterfly migration sites and log details about where they're found. The responses will be compiled in an online database and help researchers determine if their monarch migration predictions are accurate. According to the researchers, monarch butterflies conduct one of the most dramatic migrations in the world. Each fall, the monarchs in New England turn south and begin a 3,000-mile journey to their overwintering grounds.

Add to list Links. You ' re Gonna Need A Bigger Boat ! Pull 33 Razor-Sharp Shark Teeth. Luckily, we only have to deal wit' sharks today. Go pull some teeth out of their ugly faces 'n bring 'em back to me. I needs a new necklace!

You ' re viewing YouTube in Russian. You can change this preference below. The MOVIECLIPS channel is the largest collection of licensed movie clips on the web. Here you will find unforgettable moments, scenes and lines from all your favorite films.

ORONO, Maine (AP) — The world's largest 3D printer and the largest object ever printed have been unveiled at the University of Maine.

In this Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2019 photo provided by the University of Maine, a 25-foot, 5,000-pound patrol boat, center, that was produced using a large polymer 3D printer, behind left, rests on a trailer on the school's campus, in Orono, Maine. The boat was printed at the school's Composites Center on the world's largest polymer 3D printer. (Ron Lisnet/University of Maine via AP) © Provided by The Associated Press In this Wednesday, Oct. 9, 2019 photo provided by the University of Maine, a 25-foot, 5,000-pound patrol boat, center, that was produced using a large polymer 3D printer, behind left, rests on a trailer on the school's campus, in Orono, Maine. The boat was printed at the school's Composites Center on the world's largest polymer 3D printer. (Ron Lisnet/University of Maine via AP)

The university showed off a 25-foot, 5,000-pound boat Thursday that researchers think is just the beginning of the type of product that companies can bring to the market faster with 3D printing.

The boat was printed at the university's Advanced Structures & Composite Center. The school and Oak Ridge Laboratory in Tennessee are collaborating on the project, which aims to help businesses innovate with larger, faster prototypes.

The university says Guinness World Records confirmed it's the world's largest 3D-printed boat, the largest 3D-printed object and largest prototype polymer 3D printer.

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