I must say that the application was easy to learn how to use, but a bit tricky to actually get results. Once I took the pictures of the object I wanted to render into 3D, it took a while to process.
WordPress does not allow me to embed iFrames so I am linking the project:
When’s the last time you stopped and appreciated a trashcan?
Here is Anna Dai and I’s 3D image of a trashcan located behind Dodd on the Pay By Space lot. It took over three hours for the images to process, but when it was done, Anna and I truly learned what it meant to appreciate a trash can. Another interesting thing we were able to notice was the detail we had neglected when taking the photo. The photo below shows a crack going down the middle, which we had not seen when taking the photo.
This mean s that with such an application or program, we can emphasize and analysize small details that may be naked to the human eye, but can represent a very significant factor into a research study.
P.S: We would have liked more options to clean up the image even more to remove the unnecessary images around. But we still learned a lot in what it takes to produce a 3D image, patience being the most. Thanks!
-Karla Contreras & Anna Dai
Adam Brownell and I made a model of Tapatio sauce, because why not.
Click here to see it.
Dita and I used 123D to create a 3D model of a baby Christmas tree! To see our work, click here!
My partner, Courtney Clement, and I chose to do a 3D Model of a mini Christmas tree we had.
Click here to see Zabra in all its beauty, created by Will Lam and me using 123D Catch. Shout out to typos on eBay for name inspiration.