E3D scanning is experiencing rapid advancement and adoption, extending beyond metrology applications and into product development, digital museum archiving and more. In particular, using 3D scanning for reverse engineering is changing the way that products are designed, giving designers the ability to scan real world objects, modify and manipulate them, and then reproduce them using modern manufacturing technologies.
Given the increased adoption of 3D scanning for reverse engineering, it’s important to understand what the technology is and how it works in the real world.
In this 22-page white paper, you will learn:
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