This year’s CES exhibition in Las Vegas was notable in the 3D space primarily by the missing presence of several large industrial vendors. Except one, sort of.
This week I received an interesting deal offer from MakerBot: Buy two machines and get one free. But is there more to the story?
Shopping for a 3D printer on Amazon? Watch out for twisted product ratings.
Digital technology gives us more capabilities and even lets us have a lot of fun.
The curiously-named Something 3D company has figured out a way to actually 3D print color objects with a filament extruder.
Last week 3D print service Sculpteo announced a series of AI-based tools to simplify use of their system. But what’s driving them to this?
This week’s selection is the well-designed “Assembled printed catapult without support” by France-based Genapart.
A very curious solicitation from the US DOD requests “explosive” 3D printer materials.
If you want 3D printed metal parts, you buy or use a 3D metal printer, correct? Not always, it turns out.
The title of this story is an actual quote I heard during last week’s CES exhibition. And it sucks.
We had a look at the new MoonRay S desktop 3D printer from SprintRay.
After creating a cloud-based operating system for 3D printer networks, 3DPrinterOS went on to launch ZAP in September of last year.
We had a chance to talk to Ben Willard, the “guy in the garage” behind Ability 3D, a 3D metal printer.
Titan Robotics has constructed one of the most unusual 3D printers I’ve yet seen.
Italy-based MeccatroniCore offers a small line of impressive desktop 3D printer units suitable for professional use.
Little by little augmented/mixed reality (AR/MR) is slipping past the surly bonds of consumption with more and more imagining, nay DEMONSTRATING, what 3D design could be like using devices that are, at least, sure to give us chuckles at the possibilities and, at most, completely take over our every waking hour.
CEL makes some of the most interesting desktop 3D printers you can find, but now they’re even more interesting with a curious set of announcements today.
When reviewing the specs for 3D printers, you might encounter the term “CoreXY”. What is a “CoreXY” system?
Irene Presti is the woman behind almost all of the current Latin America’s initiatives in 3D Printing.