"With such a distinct style of strong use of lines and shapes, her page is a treasure trove for all types of creative inspiration."  VECTARY, 12+ jewelry designers using 3D printing you should follow

Emily Chapman is a 3D technical designer who pushes the limits of technology and jewelry construction techniques and has become used to waiting years for them to advance enough so her ideas could be actualized.

The product of punk ethos, her first impression of The Octave Museum, a week in London, and the time she cut class to wander Manhattan and look at architecture, the New York native brings intricacy to minimalism while leaving the complex dainty with crisp curves and soft lines. Her attention to detail goes lower than ten thousandths of a millimeter to manipulate what no one else can see unless pointed out, a perfectionist's blessing and curse.
A passion for jewelry and its intricacies, an undying love for graphic design, and an undo button, has led to using CAD as her primary form of designing and creating jewelry. She took her first class in Rhinoceros, then V4, while attending Fashion Institute of Technology for Jewelry Design and fell in love with it. What she struggled at times to fabricate by hand she could create digitally with ease. Running with the love has led to and included internships, taking classes to learn as much as she can, working with companies and designers, taking part in a trade show, and getting Level 1 Certification in Rhinoceros V5. When pushing limitations and design tolerances as far as they can go she takes direction from her education and training in bench jewelry which has taught her what tutorials cannot.
Within the Cartesian coordinates is a young woman passionate about music and going to as many shows as she can, finding clarity in the midst of chaos. Some of her best work is derived from those nights and crude sketches on napkins when inspiration struck, which is why a sketchbook is often in her bag for capturing her thoughts in between sets.  When showing her jewelry on Instagram she often states whether or not a piece can withstand being in a mosh pit and the night's general wear and tear—no, she isn’t joking.
Her projects of late have included taking classes in T-Splines to expand her skill set, going to meetups and events in the 3D modeling and jewelry community, looking for a day job, and trying to get to sleep at a decent hour. 
The name Reset Styles has nothing to do with a desire to reset style and trend. It’s a Photoshop reference. It stems from a night in 2011 of downloading layer styles presets and wanting to start fresh in the program. The button to reset the layer styles preset is “reset styles.” Maybe it was the 3am sleep deprivation but it was a powerful moment. It now embodies both her and her work.
For I am just a graphic design geek who deems designing more important than sleep. 
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