A few years ago, I spent a lot of time in an apartment building, where I spent about three months with my boyfriend, trying to figure out how to print the perfect flat out of stainless steel.
At first I was a little worried that I would break a few pieces, but once I got my bearings, I realized I could just solder them together.
This worked out great, and I quickly discovered that I could do a lot with just one piece of stainless.
I found a couple of other designs online, and while I was hesitant to share them because they weren’t quite as easy to make, I thought they were pretty darn good.
So here are my picks for the best 3-D printed houses.
The New York City-style Flat Out (via The Art of Life) This is a very simple project that takes only about two hours.
It’s not quite a 3D print, but it’s an easy one to make if you’re willing to try a few different things.
You’ll need a flat surface that you can build on, and you’ll need to use a 3-d printer to print out the details of the building.
To start, you’ll want to make a template out of a sheet of plywood that’s about 6 inches by 4 inches.
Then, you can print the details out on a piece of styrene foam.
You can cut out the shape of the house with a knife or the cutter of your choice, or you can use a laser cutter or a laser printer.
The details will then come out like a beautiful, 3D-printed piece of furniture.
The downside to the flat out is that you’ll probably need to get some plastic sheeting or a fabric to make the structure.
But this project is worth it.
It doesn’t take long to get the house up and running.
This flat out can be done with just a few sheets of styrened foam.
It works great with a laser, or the cutting board can be a nice place to place the laser to make sure it goes where it’s supposed to.
There’s also a lot more customization options if you want to go the traditional route and use some of the more expensive printers.
The 3D printer is $999, and this one comes with an attachment for a flat head screwdriver.
It also comes with a plastic case for your printer.
The Brooklyn-style Fitting House (via Modern House) This house is really just a 3d printed model of a flat out building that will take a little longer to build, but you can probably get the job done.
The idea is that the home is a small home that can be used as a dining room, kitchen, or other rooms.
You will also need a sheet styrene or cardboard, a screwdriver, and some duct tape.
Then you’ll have to put all the parts together using the laser, which is actually very easy to do.
To build the house, you will need a plastic sheet or cardboard base.
The base can be printed out, cut out, and glued together, and the shape can be cut out with a cutter or the screwdriver to make your printable template.
This house can be built in about an hour.
The Home of the Century (via Zomato) This 3-piece home is so cool.
It looks like a modern, futuristic home, with an indoor garden, and outdoor living areas that look like you’d see in a futuristic movie.
It comes with everything you need to print it, including the screws, a router, and a bed frame.
But you will also want to have the option to print a “laboratory” where you can try different materials, and then print the final version.
The laser cutter is $499, and it comes with 3 laser-cutters and a mounting system that attaches to the base.
The Bespoke Folding Home (via 3dmark) This project is super easy to build.
You just need some styrene, a flat base, and three screws.
After you cut out your template, you need just a sheet to print, and they can be easily attached to the 3-mm thick foam or plastic.
This home will take you about a week to print.
The Future-Folding Foil House (Via 3dMark) This one is really a great alternative to the traditional 3-3-3 home, and if you can find one, it’s worth it for a home like this.
The basic idea is to build a 3,500-square-foot house out of 2,000 plastic blocks.
Once you’re done, you print the 3,000 blocks into 3,600 3-inch by 2,600-square blocks.
The blocks are then assembled together, with the blocks being glued together in a single piece of plastic.
It will take about an 8-hour print.
The Foil-Fold-Famouse (via Thing