Celtic Clover

by UpperLakeHighTechnology, published

Celtic Clover by UpperLakeHighTechnology Sep 30, 2014
15 Share
Download This Thing! Customize Order This Printed Tools & Utilities

Thing Info

3417Views 1344Downloads Found in Art
Report Thing


Dylan C. designed this in Inventor. He had to work out how to do the "over and under" design while retaining a solid back to the piece. It came out nice on the SeeMeCNC Delta Orion in green.
If you like/print this, why not leave a comment to encourage the student who designed it?

More from Art

view more

Thing Info

3417Views 1344Downloads Found in Art
Report Thing

Liked By

View All


Give a Shout Out

If you print this Thing and display it in public proudly give attribution by printing and displaying this tag. Print Thing Tag

All Apps

This App connects Thingiverse with Makeprintable, a cloud-based mesh repair service that analyzes, validates and repairs most common mesh errors that can occur when preparing a 3D design file for p...

App Info Launch App

Kiri:Moto is an integrated cloud-based slicer and tool-path generator for 3D Printing, CAM / CNC and Laser cutting. *** 3D printing mode provides model slicing and GCode output using built-in...

App Info Launch App
KiriMoto Thing App

With 3D Slash, you can edit 3d models like a stonecutter. A unique interface: as fun as a building game! The perfect tool for non-designers and children to create in 3D.

App Info Launch App

this is cool i love the idea

I love the way this design adds a traditional Celtic feel to the often overused shamrock shape. Thanks for the design!

That is great work. Was this built from an existing vector file (of the Celtic design) or is this an original design?
I've done some things similar but I always cheat and just extrude a vector. But that sometimes leads to
the broken piece problem that you have solved by correctly modeling the over/under nature of a Celtic knot.
Nicely done.

Dylan says, "Thanks!" He said he used a 2d picture he got of the net and then redrew all the lines in Inventor before extruding. After that he cut away the appropriate "over/under" sections to half thickness. Thanks again for the comment...the students really love hearing the encouragement. -- Mr. M.