Joey Hudy returns to making with these 3D printed Tokyo Ghoul masks

Back in 2012 this picture of Barack Obama did the rounds. The other person in the photo, who made the air cannon Obama is so enthralled by, is maker Joey Hudy.

Unfortunately Hudy has been quiet in the recent years due to health concerns, but we happened to come across him again on Thingiverse.

He tells us that he’s been on a mission to 3D print every mask from Tokyo Ghoul and, at the moment, he’s completed 5 of them.

He was kind enough to send us the pictures and details of all the completed masks so far, which have been printed to be wearable so they can be used in cosplay.

Unfortunately most of them lack straps or other forms of attaching them to a face, so they’re ornamental for the time being.

Hudy says that all of these masks were made in Blender and, once printed, the parts were joined together with a soldering iron.

Colour was added with spray paints for the most part with acrylics and brushes being used to add certain details such as the yellow eyes around the Nishiki Nishio mask.

You can see the finished masks below along with their dimensions, and the amount of time they took to model and print.

Click on their names to be taken to the Thingiverse page where you can download the files for free.

Alternatively check out Hudy’s profile where you’ll find all the existing masks as well as any future uploads.

Nishiki Nishio’s mask

Time to model: 8 hours

Time to print: 18 hours

Dimensions: 20 X 20 X 20 centimetres (at the widest points)

Tatara’s mask

Time to model: 6 hours

Time to print: 6 hours

Dimensions: 15 X 10 X 12 centimetres

Enji Koma’s mask

Time to model: 9 hours

Time to print: 10 hours

Dimensions: 20 X 25 X 0.6 centimetres

Ken Kaneki’s mask

Time to model: 12 hours

Time to print: 11 hours 

Dimensions: 18 X 38 X 5 centimetres

Ayato Kirishima’s mask

Time to model: 12 hours

Time to print: 12 hours

Dimensions: 20 X 36 X 36 centimetres

Previous 3D Prints of the Day:


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