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Instead they used their growing design skills to help demonstrate their own country to the foreign students. Both schools began with the simple premise, finding the buildings and structures that mark their countries apart. They found iconic landmarks that their country is famous for. This simple concept meant the children learned far more about their own history in a bid to teach children half way around the world about their culture. The classes were encouraged to make their models as accurate as possible in the architectural and spatial sense, so they worked hard to study monuments that they may have taken for granted and not really paid attention to in the past.
After the designs were finished, the other class printed the models, thousands of miles from home. So the Sydney Harbour Bridge soon took pride of place in a Tehran classroom, while the Tomb of Cyrus made its presence felt in Adelaide. The two countries then get together on a video call to discuss their models and answer any questions that the other school had for them.
The ancient tomb was a novelty for the Australian contingent, too, and Luna Park certainly made an impact on the Iranian children.
Now the schools are turning this social experiment into an exhibition in both schools. But initiatives like this one are a huge step in the right direction. If 3D printing can bring together Iranian and Australian students, then perhaps it can help unite kids around the world. Nick is a freelance journalist who has covered the cut and thrust of Formula One and the technical side of the supercar industry for the likes of The Sunday Times, Automobile and Penthouse on these shores, Tatler and The National in Dubai.
After finally driving an F1 car there was nowhere left to go, so now he is here! Maker Empire unites Australia and Iran. Nick Hall Nick is a freelance journalist who has covered the cut and thrust of Formula One and the technical side of the supercar industry for the likes of The Sunday Times, Automobile and Penthouse on these shores, Tatler and The National in Dubai. More on this topic Maryland military kids get technical center.