IonCore has launched a new professional desktop 3D printer, the Zinter Pro II.
In spite of the stream of ridiculous mainstream media posts on the “death of 3D printing”, there are plenty of good news stories, too. Here’s two.
Researchers at Rice University and the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory have developed a startlingly hard material, Ti3Au.
Our team encountered folks from a company called ZRapid, whom we learned much about - and you should too.
About 30 years ago, 3D printing began as a technology for rapid prototyping, allowing designers, engineers and manufacturers to quickly produce physical mockups of their designs.
If you’ve never seen a MassPortal 3D printer, you should.
We spoke with BigRep CEO Rene Gurkas recently and learned more about the company’s strategy and upcoming moves.
NinjaTek is most well known for their flexible filament, NinjaFlex, but two new products might change that notion.
Commonly used to seamlessly join dissimilar materials with different melting points, friction welding has been used to manufacture everything from airplane parts and rocket thruster tanks to even space shuttles and the razor-thin iMac.
Two questions came to mind when I saw reports of a home-3D printed brace to support a broken wrist.
Popular 3D print service Shapeways announced today they’ve experienced a possibly major security incident.
Canada-based ORD has been developing plastic mixing technology for some time now and the result is the very unusual RoVa4D Full Color Blender.
Holly is the co-founder and CEO of Stratonics. She is an engineer but also knows all about business and operations.
I’m always impressed with unique applications of 3D printing, but according to G4S, a global security firm, there’s a new, darker application being used.
Sweden-based Arcam, maker of powerful metal 3D printing gear, released interim financial results for the first half of the year, and there’s good and bad news.
Carbon’s new M1 3D printer has been announced, but I feel the more interesting part of the Carbon story is the materials they’re offering - and will offer for the machine.
A piece yesterday in Mashable made myself and no doubt many others in the 3D print world upset.
I’m reading an interesting post on GrabCAD by Khadija Ouajjani that discusses the testing of a 3D design.
Selective laser melting process in action. Credit: Tim Sercombe/University of Western Australia
Researchers have been investigating whether it’s possible to 3D print an object that acts as a superconductor.
This week’s selection is the Two Green Foxes project by Nicholas Syiu and Alina Wong.