She describes the Othermill CNC machine as “the opposite of a 3D printer” – it carves shapes out of blocks of material to allow for easy desktop manufacturing. Othermachine wanted to keep its manufacturing close to home in San Francisco, she said, and she encouraged more people to learn how to participate in the manufacturing side of making.
“I want to squash the notion that domestic manufacturing or local manufacturing is dead,” she said.
It takes a village to make the Othermill desktop CNC mill, but despite current trends offshore, that village is based in the San Francisco Bay Area instead of Chinese manufacturing hotbed Shenzhen. Roughly 89% of desktop Othermill’s 227 parts are manufactured domestically …
Filed Under: 3D printing • additive manufacturing • stereolithography, Industrial automation