His arms reminded me of the statue of David in Florence

Ursus Krüger: 3D printing is a process that is used to create three-dimensional objects — as though one were printing them. Experts prefer the term “additive manufacturing.” This term is a good description of the revolution that is currently taking place in industry. For thousands of years, objects were manufactured through the removal of material by means of drilling, milling, grinding or chiseling. For example, the statue of David in Florence was hewn from stone. By contrast, 3D printing builds up material “additively.” This gives product designers completely new options. They can create designs that would be impossible to implement by means of traditional processes. 3D design also makes it possible to realize new functionalities and improve the performance of many components.

Lara Noack talks on video about the Statue of David in Florence, Italy

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All I can think of is seeing the statue of David in Florence

To point #3 - That was beautifully put. All I can think of is seeing the statue of David in Florence. Newcomers to the campaign include Copenhagen's Little Mermaid, the Statue of David in Florence and Cape Town's Table Mountain, which in 2011 joined a list of the "New Seven Wonders of Nature".

I hope you get to see the statue of David in Florence

I recall standing in front of the statue of David in Florence. The size of it, the majesty and spirit, seemed to jump out of the marble saying to all of us, “Aim high.” He was fond of saying to people that David was already in the marble, he simply chipped away at it, and thus released the hidden David to escape. Aim high! Speaking of high, picture the Sistine chapel, where Michelangelo painted the ceiling by lying on his back, and working every day for four years.

For example, the statue of David in Florence was hewn from stone

Tuscany is a landscape that has inspired great artists – Michelangelo and Leonardo da Vinci were local boys, and art was reborn during the great Renaissance period of the 16th century. Stand next to the Statue of David in Florence's Accademia, and marvel at the DuomoOur group of 5 couples drove to Lucca from Venice or Rome and the Edmunds' directions took us right to the Villa. We got settled in our respective rooms and James arrived to tell us about the local area, places to visit, and included a couple of special activities we might want to participate in: a make-your-own pizza party at the Villa, a visit to a local blacksmith, dinner provided by a local cook, etc. We wanted to see the walled city of Lucca, Cinque Terrea, the Leaning Tower of Pisa, and the statue of David in Florence. We took advantage of all of James' suggested activities, and really enjoyed each of them. We followed James' suggestions on the day trips to Florence, Cinque Terre, and Pisa and had no trouble getting around the cities and seeing the sights. In and around the Villa we visited the city of Lucca for shopping and food, crossed the valley to attend a local church festival, and visited the blacksmith. Because of the steep, winding road up to the Villa, we decided to have all of our dinners at the Villa, including one cooked by a local lady, and for a couple of meals we bought several dishes from a local deli/food shop and sampled the local food and wine and beer. The pizza party was a great event for our group and James provided all the fixings and showed us how to make our own pizzas. The Villa itself is beautiful, with wonderful views of the local area. Some of us even got out and tried the swimming pool and hiked up above the Villa to the church that was destroyed during WWII. Our entire visit was relaxing and quite enjoyable--we hated to leave. James was very helpful and had suggestions and answers for all of our questions -- it was clear he was happy to have us experience this piece of heaven. - Paul and Leslie D, Julian PA, guests 2008