Exported using Mineways, this one's priced at $25 for the white, strong, and flexible material; the cheaper $5 version is on the right. A model by me, using the program Binvox to voxelize the famous Utah teapot. This building houses the Museum of the Stuff, one of each type of block is kept within. Built by hand in the Minecraft world Vokselia, then exported using the free Mineways program.
Quaxalot's compass tower from Vokselia, see http://vokselia.com. That little orange dot on the rim is a pumpkin. This model had a few bugs due to some early manifold correction code that was more aggressive than need be, but it was my first color model, so I leave it up here.
Built in the Minecraft world Vokselia by Mauricio Vives, then exported using the free Mineways program. See his site for more information, and see the video of its unveiling here.
Mineways can now print with full textures applied to the model, but this is a nice print because of its simple solid colors. If you want textured versions, see the following here and here.
Cutaway of the Museum of the Stuff, suitable for color printing. A model by me, using the program binvox to voxelize the famous Utah teapot. This building houses the Museum of the Stuff, one of each type of block is kept within. Built by hand in the Minecraft world Vokselia, then exported using the free Mineways program.
Proof that it's easy to make fabulously expensive models easily with Mineways: size matters. This one's scaled to print out in color, so really adds up in cost, even with the base being hollow.
That said, I didn't spend time making sure all the rooms inside the castle were filled in, so that they could be hollowed out later - I didn't think anyone would actually print this model out! Sarconix did, as a surprise. I suspect I could have saved maybe $20 by placing torches at room doorways and then using the "seal off entrances" option to fill the rooms (which would then get hollowed).
Model built by Sarconix in Vokselia, vokselia.com