It’s already quite clear that the future vehicles will be computers on wheels, yet what matters to visual people is whether they’ll look good enough,” - said Marius Kalytis, CEO of CGTrader.com.
(PRWEB) September 01, 2014
Given the speed with which the new technologies are finding their place in this age, the future travel, as we see it, is much closer to our times than we think and is one of the most exciting topics among the creators. Considering the fact that people these days are more hesitant to use cars in big cities because of never-ending traffic and parking headache, the concept of a part car, part drone, part plane vehicle is ever so popular in the circles of futurists as well as the mainstream media. Future vehicles are expected to solve many critical problems – from reducing the number of accidents and traffic-related death rates, to solving the nasty carbon emission issues.
The idea of a sat-nav was once regarded as a wild sci-fi dream, too, while self-driving cars were seen as a distant and somewhat eccentric experiment. Yet, it would be difficult to argue their importance and validity today. With the thought-provoking 3D modelling Future Vehicles challenge CGTrader.com aims to get its designer minds buzzing: how will the future supercars look like? Will we use an entirely new type of vehicles to travel from point A to point B? What new and exciting features will they possess?
“It’s already quite clear that the future vehicles will be computers on wheels, yet what matters to visual people is whether they’ll look good enough. Future Vehicles challenge targets the visionaries and inventors, whose imagination is triggered by a mere thought of a flying supercar,” - said Marius Kalytis, CEO of CGTrader.com.
Founded in 2011, CGTrader.com is a community-based 3D model marketplace that strives to democratize the 3D modelling and 3D design market. There are more than 75,000 3D models uploaded to the digital library and more than 80,000 registered users, uniting 3D modelling professionals from all around the world. It is backed by Practica Capital, a seed and venture funds based in Vilnius, Lithuania, which is financed from the Operational Programme for Economic Growth 2007-2013 under the JEREMIE initiative in Lithuania, by the European Regional Development Fund. The company has also raised funding from Intel Capital to strengthen community and its position in 3D printing market.