Eis uma Borla, uma Moldura para fazerem em Cartolina, ou o que quizerem;
É uma Moldura para fazer em Cartolina, para Quadros de 3mm de espessura, e basta ajustar as medidas do rectângulo grosso para as do Quadro, etc. e depois ajustar as medidas da Moldura. Tem um rectângulo alto para se poder imprimir em duas folhas de A4, e depois, ajustar as mesmas.
Can't give it a rest!
Here's my new Frame version, and I'll add the Vector File, so you can make your own Frames, just change the Dimensions:
And here's the File:
The thick Rectangle stands as a guide, for the 3 mm thick plate, and the inner sides of the Frame are 3mm shorter, so you can plug the thing on the Frame. I also added a tall Rectangle in the middle, so you can print the 2 templates on plain A4 Portrait-oriented sheets of paper, then align those into just one.
Não têem jeiteira nenhuma para desenhar em CAD?
Eis uma ajuda da Ponoko:
A Formulor dá um jeito, com este app que está na Net:
No CAD skills? No problem. Formulor lets anyone create lasercut designs
Berlin-based company Formulor was founded by a team with over ten years of experience in laser-cutting and design. Formulor launched in 2010 and became our first manufacturing partner in the EU.
With the release of the Personal Factory API, the Formulor team began working on a whole new site and improved user interface.
The new Formulor site is now live and features a great built-in design tool that lets you create your design right on the page.
Just pick your material (25 to choose from), select a size and thickness, then start creating your design with the various shape, text, and line tools.
...E algo de fantástico, para quem já lutou com écrans de Telemóveis, que insistem em des-calibrar, um écran onde aparecem e desaparecem Botões em relevo!
Tactus Technology display brings physical buttons to the touchscreen
By Dario Borghino
California startup Tactus Technology recently caused plenty of "oohs" and "aahs" at SID Display Week 2012. The prototype touchscreen the company presented featured buttons that can rise out of the flat surface of the screen at the user's whim, disappearing completely once they are no longer needed. Beneath the surface of the screen are a number of microscopic channels that can be prearranged by the manufacturer, and a small amount of a clear oily substance. When the physical buttons are "switched on" by the user, the clear substance is pumped through the channels and the solid buttons magically rise out of the display. When the keyboard is switched off, the buttons disappear completely, leaving the user with a full-sized touchscreen device.