There seems to be an interesting theme emerging from Stratasys these days, and it’s not simply announcing hardware.
Why does this keep happening? A ridiculously low-cost 3D printer with a low probability of succeeding continues to attract buyers on Kickstarter.
Sweden’s Arcam is a company on the move, it seems, as they’ve been making a series of deals to solidify their metal materials providers.
What happens when aerospace specialists develop a motorcycle with bionic algorithms instead of calculating spaceship engines?
There’s a new 3D print tradeshow in the works and it could become one of the leading venues for the industry.
In 2013, Stratasys acquired MakerBot and all its assets. Besides the printer company, the deal also included Thingiverse.
Hmm, my speculation about 3D Hubs’ intentions the other month seems to be continuing with their latest announcement of carbon fiber capability.
As the emphasis on 3D printing shifts from poorly adopted consumer applications to industrial uses, 3D printer companies must find ways to make this shift. Airwolf has found a very effective and fun way to do so.
An extremely low-cost desktop 3D printer is available for pre-order: The Anvil.
Oh! Look! Someone’s patented SOMETHING about 3D printing! This changes EVERYTHING!
If you’re like me and 3D print a lot, you may find your work area piling up with empty filament spools. My advice: Keep Them!
I’ve heard a few stories about folks developing 3D printed cars, and I must say I’m a bit skeptical.
This week’s selection is the tricky-to-make, but useful Articulated Lamp by MyMiniFactory contributor Luca Parmegiani.
UK-based Laykanics is an interesting service that offers monthly 3D print-based project kits that I think could be very suitable for educators looking to expose students to 3D printing.
Materialise is perhaps best known for their 3D printing services to industry, but they also create very powerful software, too. Now they’ve bundled it all together.
There are four different models of the CreateBot 3D printer, one of which could likely meet your requirements.
Another giant-sized 3D printer has appeared, this time from Print-Rite, the CoLiDo Mega. And mega it is.
In the 3D printing industry, nothing may be more wasteful than an idle 3D printer, particularly when it comes to industrial systems that can cost tens to hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Netherlands-based Leapfrog 3D Printers is developing a new more capable 3D printer called the “Bolt” and they’re beginning to leak some information about it.