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The First 3D Printed Ecologically Sustainable House

  In Massa Lombarda near Ravenna, Italy, the first dome house has been built, using multiple 3D printers to work at the same time, completed in just 200 hours. This is the idea of architect Mario Cucinella, who hopes that "the most advanced building technology" can help solve homeless and displaced communities after emergencies or natural disasters. The interior is the space of the living room, bathroom and bedroom. At the same time, there are suitable furniture, such as tables and chairs, which are also created using a 3D printer. This ecologically sustainable house was completed in only 200 hours. It has a solid shape and curved walls, making it look like a sea urchin. 

  The interesting 3D printed house project originated from the "challenge" initiated by the Sustainability Institute: designing sustainable houses with natural materials. Wasp, Italy's main 3D printing company and architect Mario Cucinella, they invented Tecla, which is the abbreviation of "technology and clay". 3D printed houses using only on-site land: this is a new goal for all Italian construction and production teams.

  The team used local land to build a prototype house of 60 square meters (approximately 645 square feet) with a zero-waste construction process. The building does not need to transport any materials to the site, thus avoiding the impact of transportation on the environment. The three-story 350D printed house is built with 60 cubic meters of natural materials. "Tecla has responded to the increasingly serious climate emergency. Sustainable Housing Mario Cucinella Architects stated, "This is a major issue in the global housing emergency and must be resolved. " 

  The canonical windows in 3D printed houses are gone: replaced by large light beams surrounding skylights. Some furniture has been integrated into the building, such as counters and beds. There is even a tree growing in the center of the kitchen table.

  "We like to think that Tecla is the beginning of a new story," Cucinella said. "It's really extraordinary to shape the future by transforming this ancient material with the technology we can use today."