Printing Ceramics

Printing Ceramics features the work of the Solheim Rapid Prototyping/ Rapid Manufacturing Lab at the University of Washington’s Mechanical Engineering Department, specifially the work of Professor Mark Ganter, as well as the experimental art of Doctoral Student Meghan Trainor of the University of Washington’s Center for Digital Arts and Experimental Media [DXARTS]. This video will be shown at the Ester M. Klein Art Gallery’s FAB show opening Friday, May 15 in Philadelphia.

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5 Replies to “Printing Ceramics”

  1. I thought this was going to be about how to print onto ceramics, not printing ceramics. HAHA! This is amazing.

  2. Professor Ganter is my uncle and he has told me about this for a while now but to see what he does is something else. Can’t wait to see that in person.

  3. Ha, good one. The ceramic pieces are really quite light compared to traditional ceramics. I would compare it to pumice. The encaustic pieces I made are the two that have a more matte, waxy finish, whereas Mark has done more work with glazing as with the two at the end.

  4. Wow. With sugar. The cockroaches are going to love this. What is the weight like compared to traditional clays. The pieces at the end look like they are glazed. Is this the wax and pigment combination?

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