Meaci Apple Iphone 5 5s with Spider Model Combo Hybrid Defender Impact Hard Case (hot pink spider)

Delivering everyday protection against impact, scratches, dirt, dust and everyday hazards, you will definitely stand out from the crowd with this unique designed hardcase especially fitted for your phone. The case features a one-piece, impact resistant, flexible hard case with an extremely slim profile. Designed to allow for your phone to be fully usable whilst in the case, there are cutouts for all of the ports and features. This means you will not have to remove the case to use the full capabilities of your phone. With our new slim-fitting low profile design, this case provides the robust protection of a hard case and the form-fitting flexibility of a soft case. Carefully crafted for a precise fit, this case features full body protection in a slim, bulk-free fashionably-aware package that enhances your phones aesthetics.


We ship our products from China.

USA : 7 to 12 business days (+tracking number) by USPS First Class Mail

These are indicative only. Some delay may occur during high peak season, local customs clearance, local post failures which we cannot be held responsible for. If you have any time constraint, please contact us prior to placing order.

Product Features

  • Perfect Fit,Aesthetic design, Excellent Protection against shocks
  • Designed to allow for your phone to be fully usable whilst in the case, there are cutouts for all of the ports and features
  • cell phone not included

Visit The Website For More Information…

London Architect Finally Embraces 3D Printing of Swedish Building Project Model

London-based architect, David Weatherhead of Weatherhead Architecture, Ltd., was formerly a skeptic of the benefits of 3D printing in the architectural design process. He regarded model-making as a necessary step but one typically outsourced to professional model makers to save time. When Weatherhead began running his own practice, he admits he had to rethink his approach on many fronts. “I had to evolve my skills,” he wrote in a recent blog. “With time always escaping me, the decision was made to explore technology and see what it can do for me.”


Weatherhead decided to try 3D printing of a model for a housing project his firm designed in Sweden called Skummeslövs Ängar. The scale he selected for the model was 1:250, which he regards as “kind of in-between being detailed and concept.”

To create his 3D-printed model from his design, produced in ArchiCAD, Weatherhead engaged Hobs Studio in London. Hobs offered him two different 3D-printing options. According to Weatherhead, the first involved, “a layering system using fine powder. The plan shape builds up through 1mm printed layers.” Weatherhead felt this process produced a model that was not as refined as he preferred. The second process, explained Weatherhead, entailed “a clear liquid bath and some lasers.” In essence, he continued, “the lasers solidify the area that needs it, and the model literally rises up from the liquid over time.” The drawback with this process for Weatherhead was that the resulting model was clear, although homes2smoother than the first material. Both processes were priced nearly identically. After weighing his options, the architect decided on the first process and the cost was within his firm’s budget.

Weatherhead ran into a problem because he had an outdated version of ArchiCAD. After updating to ArchiCAD 17, which allowed him to provide Hobs Studio with an .STL file, the project moved forward and Hobs responded quickly with a screen shot of the converted model.

The next snag, for Weatherhead, was that the 3D-printing process at the scale he desired would make it impossible to print a simulation of glass. Hobs offered to print areas that were designated as glass in color, as the model would have been too delicate with those spaces simply left open. The architect feared that the colored effect would produce a model that looked, in his words, like a “toy town,” an end result he balked at.

Weatherhead opted to produce a test print, which he offered to pay for out-of-pocket. In a gesture of goodwill (and astute salesmanship), Hobs printed one element of the model in color. In the end, a kind of compromise was reached and the model was printed with the glassed-in areas open, literally–explained Weatherhead, “Since the model was going to be printed with the glass solid I decided to open up as many of the glass sliding doors as possible to further give the impression that these elements are glass.” He also adjusted the design so that he could “show interior furniture,” an extra step that was actually quite simple.


With the problem of the buildings–particularly, the windows–resolved, Weatherhead adjusted his design to add color to the landscape, providing details such as shrubs, plants, and flowers. He described this fairly simple step, “I then worked on this in Photoshop and muted the color a little. I removed the background and saved [the file] as a transparent .png file. I then sent this, at the right scale, to Hobs and they added the changes to the virtual model.” Hobs refined the final model, which included deleting any excess material to reduce cost.

Weatherhead was surprised to discover that it took “less than a day” for Hobs Studio to print the final, 3D model. He also requested a display case and a case for transporting the model to Sweden. Ultimately, the architect was happy with the end result, although he would alter the finished model’s windows. He admitted in his blog that he was now embracing this new process for creating 3d models, writing, “I’m also really happy I didn’t spend a solid day cutting 2D sections and elevations and spending time explaining the contours of the landscape…So many times I have had models made and you receive [them] only to discover loads of things which were lost in translation. As an architect, I hate this more than anything; it’s a bit like picking up the wrong baby from the hospital.”

Panasonic TY-EW3D3MU 3D Active Shutter Eyewear for Panasonic 3D HDTVs (Medium) (2011 Model)

Panasonic TY-EW3D3SU 3D Active Shutter Eyewear for Panasonic 3D HDTVs – Medium

(August 2011)


Precise Control
These active shutter rechargeable glasses from Panasonic feature highly precise control that closes the shutters for both eyes at the instant that the images change for the left and right eyes. This brings cinema-level images right into the living room, without the problems of image deterioration and blurring that were common to conventional 3D systems.

Convenient & Easy to Use
The glasses also feature a durable, adjustable resin frame, a slide switch to turn power on and off, and easy recharging via USB. Sized for ages 8 and up, they are designed for use while wearing ordinary prescription glasses.

Product Features

  • New, improved design
  • Use with any compatible Panasonic 3D TV
  • Weighs less than one ounce for comfortable viewing
  • High-precision shutter control
  • Easily rechargeable Lithium-ion Polymer battery; charge by connecting the included charging cable to the USB terminal of the compatible 3D TV

Cleaning & Storage

  • Clean using a soft, dry cloth
  • Do not use benzene, thinner, or wax on the 3D eyewear, as doing so may cause the paint to peel off
  • Do not dunk 3D eyewear in liquid such as water when cleaning
  • Fully charge the 3D eyewear once every six months to keep battery performance

Panasonic 3rd Generation 3D Glasses Comparison

3D Eyewear:
TY-EW3D3LU (Large)

TY-EW3D3MU (Medium)

TY-EW3D3SU (Small)

3D Playback Type:
Frame Sequential Type (Active Liquid Crystal Shutter)
Frame Sequential Type (Active Liquid Crystal Shutter)
Frame Sequential Type (Active Liquid Crystal Shutter)
Dimensions: (W x H x D/ without Nose Pad)
170.6mm x 42.2mm x 170.7mm
(6.72″ x 1.67″ x 6.73″)
167.7mm x 42.2mm x 170.7mm
(6.61″ x 1.67″ x 6.73″)
160.5mm x 42.2mm x 170.7mm
(6.61″ x 1.67″ x 6.73″)
27g (0.96 lb)
26g (0.92 lb)
26g (0.92 lb)
Power Supply
DC 5 V (supplied by USB terminal of a VIERA 3D TV)
DC 5 V (supplied by USB terminal of a VIERA 3D TV)
DC 5 V (supplied by USB terminal of a VIERA 3D TV)
Battery Duration
Approx. 25 hours operation time for a 30-minute full battery charge
Approx. 25 hours operation time for a 30-minute full battery charge
Approx. 25 hours operation time for a 30-minute full battery charge
Battery Type
Lithium-ion Polymer Rechargeable Battery
Lithium-ion Polymer Rechargeable Battery
Lithium-ion Polymer Rechargeable Battery

What’s in the Box

Panasonic 3D Eyewear, operating instructions, charging cable, rechargeable Lithium-ion Polymer battery

Compatible Panasonic VIERA HDTVs

ST30 Series Plasma HDTVs (TC-P65ST30 , TC-P60ST30, TC-P55ST30, TC- P50ST30, TC-P46ST30, and TC-P42ST30)
GT30 Series Plasma HDTVs (TC-P65GT30, TC-P60GT30, TC- P55GT30, and TC-P50GT30)
DT30 Series LCD HDTVs (TC-L37DT30 and TC-L32DT30)

Product Features

  • Rechargeable battery for repeated use
  • Easy to operate slide switch
  • 3 sizes available to suit your needs (S, M, L)

Click Here For More Information

Build Your Own Jet Engine With This Mesmerising 3D-Printed Model

Here’s the good news: General Electric has created a wonderful 3D model of a jet engine that anyone — even those lacking an aerospace engineering degree — can build themselves, complete with moving parts and a cutaway design so you can see everything in motion.

But here’s the bad news: GE isn’t actually selling the models. It’s only making twelve of them available through a contest on its website to a dozen lucky aviation enthusiasts in the US. That being said, the models are apparently being produced using a 3D printer, so hopefully GE will will be generous enough to eventually make those plans available for anyone to print at home. Pleeeeease? [Arts and Aircraft via GE Tumblr]

Update: It looks General Electric is letting anyone with access to a 3D printer make their own. Links to the instructions and requisite 3D models can be found here, including templates for printing your own cardboard box as well.