My 2002 Kia Rio was made by monkeys. Once in a while the light bulb for the drive-side front light breaks. Having also a 200 Kia Sephia, doing the replacement on that car is a piece of cake. Pop the hood, screw the lid off the light case, take the bulb holder out, pull the bulb out, stick a new one in, and put everything back together. Takes five minutes if I’m taking my time. On the 2002 Rio it is not that easy. The lid can be screwed off the same way, but taking the bulb holder out requires you to twist your hand in ways humans can’t do. Maybe monkeys can.
The only solution is to take everything out that is in the vicinity, which is really tricky. Even after taking out a handful of screws the parts wobble, but are still attached to something. What I do is buy the bulb, go to a repair shop, and ask the mechanic to put it in for me. It takes them a good amount of time and they take parts out, but they won’t tell me what the trick is (of course, they make money from cars designed by monkeys). Luckily, the passenger side light is much easier to get to, but that bulb hasn’t broken once since I’ve owned the car.
A quick look into the merger of two powerhouse 3D printing OEMs and the new leader in rapid prototyping solutions, Stratasys. The industrial revolution is now led by 3D printing and engineers are given the opportunity to fully maximize their design capabilities, reduce their time-to-market and functionally test prototypes cheaper, faster and easier. Bruce Bradshaw, Director of Marketing in North America, will explore the large product offering and variety of materials that will help CAD designers articulate their product design with actual, physical prototypes. This broadcast will dive deep into technical information including application specific stories from real world customers and their experiences with 3D printing. 3D Printing is