See more objects with the tag motion, screen, pierced, plastic, black, joints, assistive device, routine, wrist, tendons.

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  • We acquired this object.

2016

  • Work on this object began.

2017

2019

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Assistive Device, K-2, 2016

This is a Assistive device. It was designed by Evan Kuester.

This object is not part of the Cooper Hewitt's permanent collection. It was able to spend time at the museum on loan from Evan Kuester as part of Access+Ability.

It is dated 2016. Its medium is sls 3d-printed nylon 12.

3D printing may well be the future of prosthetics. Among the benefits of products produced using this technique is that they are lightweight and can be customized for the individual, offering many more choices. Most prostheses are quite expensive and most lack the ability to control fine motor skills. Designs like these also have a "cool factor," adding to their appeal.

It is credited Lent by Evan Kuester.

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Its dimensions are

H x W x D: 23 × 8 × 8 cm (9 1/16 × 3 1/8 × 3 1/8 in.)

This object was previously on display as a part of the exhibition Access+Ability.

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If you would like to cite this object in a Wikipedia article please use the following template:

<ref name=CH>{{cite web |url=https://collection.cooperhewitt.org/objects/1158831703/ |title=Assistive Device, K-2, 2016 |author=Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum |accessdate=24 March 2019 |publisher=Smithsonian Institution}}</ref>