Chairman Won Flexes His Award-Winning 3D-Printed Guns [VIDEO]

What up Vigilantes? I'm excited to share my recent interview with Chairman Won from the Guns Bitcoin conference. Chairman Won received the JStark Award at the conference and is a product design professional who has been 3D printing firearm frames for the past ten years.  Let me tell you, this guy is good.

We discussed the possibility of people building guns at home using 3D printing technology, and Chairman Won explained the process of dry brushing and the new single-stack rails. He also mentioned the 43X, which is still in the early stages of development.

“What I'm really doing is making those frames look and feel better than OEM, in my opinion,” he says. “It makes designing frames for light and laser compatibility a lot easier. Making guns that I want is all that matters to me.” I admire the ambition and ingenuity.  It’s also cool to see someone just doing this because they love it and enjoy the guns.  We’re all about making political statements and expressing our freedom, but let’s be honest;  guns are also just fun. 

Chairman is onto something.  His work actually did feel better than OEM.  Take a look at how cool these things are:

Watch the Full Interview

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Chairman Won was anticipating an ATF rule change that could affect companies like Polymer 80 that sell unfinished frames that require additional work to make them functional. He distributes his files for free, so anyone with a computer, 3D printer and a willingness to learn can have one of their own. However, he cautioned that attempting to slice one of his files could cause a large number of computers to crash, so make sure your computer is up to the task. 

We also discussed the benefits of Olight Baldr’s, which are compatible with one or two Picatinny rail slots. This simplifies and, in some cases, eliminates the need to design frames for light and laser compatibility.

This really is such an important subject and although it may seem off-topic for The Crypto Vigilante to some, there are many reasons why it matters to us. 

  1. Second Amendment Rights: The Second Amendment to the United States Constitution protects the right to bear arms, and 3D printing guns is a way to exercise that right.
  1. Self-Defense: Some argue that 3D printing guns are good a way to protect themselves and their loved ones in a world rife with violence and crime.
  1. Personal Freedom: People should be free to make and own whatever they want, including firearms, as long as they do not harm others.  That’s voluntaryism. 
  1. 3D printing guns allows for innovation and creativity in the field of firearms, and designers like Chairman Won should be allowed in order to advance technology and create new self-defense solutions.
  1.  We know governments are an immoral monopoly on force within a geographic region.  3D printing is a way to protect individual liberty and resist government overreach.

Overall, this was an enlightening discussion that shed light on the potential of 3D printing technology for firearms as well as the importance of staying informed about the changing regulatory landscape. If you want to learn more about Chairman Won and his work, follow him on Twitter and Instagram.

Follow me on Twitter @VamosVigilante

Follow Chairman Won on Twitter

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Rafael LaVerde

Rafael LaVerde has a background in private equity and venture capital. He discovered Bitcoin in 2012 while volunteering on Ron Paul's presidential campaign. He served as board member of a Libertarian Super PAC while doing post-graduate work in economics, and was also a member of the University of Texas’ Mises Circle. His formal education includes graduate degrees in continental philosophy and psychology. He has been a Bitcoin miner since 2014. Rafael also managed investor relations for the BitAngels Network, which helped finance the vast majority of early Bitcoin startups, and was also part of the DApps Fund team that revolutionized funding structures that eventually became known as ICOs and STOs. He was also the founding partner of what became one of the very first Bitcoin venture capital funds.