Wheat Bran Waste Is Used To 3D Print Home Goods To Reduce Carbon Footprint | Greenfill3D

Wheat Bran Waste Is Used To 3D Print These Home Goods To Reduce Personal Carbon Footprint | Greenfill3D

One of the simplest and most effective ways to lower our personal carbon footprint is by reusing the things which we use on a daily basis. If we give a closer look at the objects around us, we will find many of them are plastic products that degrade the environment. To reduce the amount of waste generated by furniture and home products, Polish-based Greenfill3D has taken the initiative to use wheat bran waste to 3D print storage compartments and advertising racks. This lowers the need for plastic-based items that often end up in landfills. The company believes that individuals can actually make a difference by using sustainable materials to design products to reduce personal greenhouse gas emissions. Take a look at these delightful 3D printed items made from recycled wheat bran waste:

 

Also Read: Architect Upcycles Textile Waste into Decorative Bricks | FabBRICK

3d-printed-from-wheat-bran-surfaces-reporterGreenfill3d is a Polish furniture company that creates 3D-printed everyday items from biodegradable or bio-compostable materials under zero-waste and circular economy principles.

3d-printed-from-wheat-bran-surfaces-reporter

How The Firm Creates Green Home Goods

The home collection created by Greenfill3d is made of several components that the firm 3D Printed individually. For instance, the advertising stand designed by the company consists of 34 separate parts that are joined together for simple assembly.

3d-printed-from-wheat-bran-surfaces-reporterThe studio uses one out of these three sustainable materials in all of its creations: BioWOOD (wood powdered material), GF3D Branfill3d (wheat bran material), and BioCREATE (compostable material). They are associated with Europe’s major food manufacturers to get the wheat bran waste from Pasta.

Also Read: Shell Waste is Used to Create an Eco-Friendly Alternative to Concrete | Sea Stone by Studio newtab-22

3d-printed-from-wheat-bran-surfaces-reporterFrom there, the solid waste is carefully measured for production before being combined with polylactic acid (PLA) to form a filament used in 3D printing. This mixture of wheat bran waste and PLA, called GF3D, is then passed into forty 3D printers to produce everyday used household products such as advertising racks and storage cabinets.

Keep reading SURFACES REPORTER for more such articles and stories.

Join us in SOCIAL MEDIA to stay updated

SR FACEBOOK | SR LINKEDIN | SR INSTAGRAM | SR YOUTUBE

Further, Subscribe to our magazine Sign Up for the FREE Surfaces Reporter Magazine Newsletter

Also, check out Surfaces Reporter’s encouraging, exciting and educational WEBINARS here.

You may also like to read about:

Innovative 3D Printer That Upcycles Sawdust and Other Wood Waste To Create Wonderful Products

Studio’s In-House Production Waste Converted into 3D Printed Ermis Chair | The New Raw

And more…

×
×

Post Your Comment


"Content that powers your Business. News that keeps you informed."

Surfaces Reporter is one of India's leading media in Print & Digital Telecast for News on Interiors & Architecture Projects, Products, Building Materials, and the Business of Design! Since 2011, it serves as a referral for designers & architects to know about inspiring projects and source new products. If you have a Product or Project worth publishing in Surfaces Reporter, please email us hello@surfacesreporter.com or you can also submit your project online.

Like Surfaces Reporter on Facebook | Follow us on Twitter and Instagram | Subscribe to our magazine | Sign Up for the FREE Surfaces Reporter Magazine Newsletter

A Biomaterial That Is Said to Help Reduce the Building’s Carbon Footprint to a Minimum Mycelium

Fungal biomaterials are not only becoming popular but also in demand in the field of architecture and design on account of their sustainable properties. Mycelium is a stabilizing compound sourced from agricultural waste.

Read more

CarbonCure Helps Concrete Producers Add CO2 to Concrete to Reduce Carbon Footprint

Upon receiving his Masters in Engineering degree from McGill University in Montreal, Quebec, Rob Niven attended the United Nations summit on climate change. The meeting got him thinking about ways to reduce carbon emissions.

Read more

This Eco-Resort in Bali Features The Use of Bamboo and Rammed Earth To Minimize The Carbon Footprint | Inspiral Architects

The design firm used bamboo and rammed earth as a sustainable alternative to concrete to design a structure that is completely net-zero carbon.

Read more

Sustainable Materials Used for The Line- A Residential Building That Looks Like A Ship | Orange Architects | Amsterdam

Located at the waterfront onto the IJ waterway in the Overhoeks district of Amsterdam, this sustainable residential building called ‘The Line” gives the appearance of a moored cruise ship.

Read more


This is alt