Scanned using Artec 3D technology
Immerse yourself in this extraordinary 3D model of a hatchet, discovered at a simulated crime scene and expertly scanned using the Artec Leo with HD Mode.
Using the world’s first wireless, AI-powered 3D scanner, it’s proven possible to capture every intricate detail, from the helmet’s viewport and oxygen supply connectors, to its front-mounted branding plate.
This forensic mannequin 3D model was created during a forensics training exercise in the Netherlands using the Artec Leo (HD Mode) with the Dutch Police ETVR team.
When it comes to digitizing such fragile historical artifacts as bones, skeletons, and skulls of rare creatures, be it a dinosaur, a mammoth, or ancient human remains, 3D data quality is key.
If you zoom in real close to this goat skull, you may end up immersed in incredible detail for longer than the two minutes it took to scan with the new 2022 Artec Leo.
Every stretch of salty exoskeleton, legs, and antennae has been lovingly captured in high-resolution color 3D and reborn in the digital realm.
They say that Nature is the perfect designer, and if you could ask Mr. Stubbs about this, he’d probably agree with you.
This small and fragile skull of a bat-eared fox was scanned with Artec Space Spider. While the model looks complicated, there were no challenging areas to scan.
A small beetle scanned in meticulous detail with Artec Micro serves as an example of what photo texturing can do for your 3D model (hint: brilliant color and texture quality).
The main difficulty with scanning internal organs is that they are soft and change shape when flipped, making it difficult to combine scans made from different sides.
A beautiful skull of an African antelope, captured with Eva in two scans: the front and the back. These were then automatically aligned in Artec Studio.
A fish can be tricky to scan, since it's body geometry changes when you turn it over to scan the other side, unless it's frozen (and in this case it was not).