I’ve noticed a bit of a trend, at least informally, regarding use of free 3D CAD suites.
A piece from Fabrisonic explains how their process might be better than others, but it suggests a pattern across all 3D printing processes.
After reading Matt Sand’s story earlier this week, I am now thinking a bit differently about 3D print services.
I recently presented to a sold-out audience at MD&M East, a leading conference in manufacturing medical devices and surgical instruments.
I’ve seen pre-made GCODE a few times recently, and I am a bit suspicious of it.
I’m reading a two-part story talking about how 3D printing may affect the Indo Pacific region.
Google’s DeepMind project has developed some interesting 3D capabilities.
An amusing story on Military.com got me thinking about how industry uses - or doesn’t use 3D printing.
News last week that a family is moving into a 3D printed home got me thinking.
The automobile sector is booming.
We have some thoughts about attending CES in 2019.
An interesting question was raised regarding the use of 3D printing.
Over the past few years I’ve heard some propose that 3D printers may “bring back jobs”.
Virtually all major resin-powered 3D printers today can use the manufacturer’s materials.
Today I’m thinking about how price has become a major factor in 3D printer sales.
Here’s the situation: a print is running at the lab, and the filament is running short.
There’s a trend in 3D printing these days: accessories.
I’m reading a press release from Rize that describes a new service that performs “Make on Demand”.
I had a thought about how the integration of 3D printing into manufacturing may change how we think about products.
I’m always fascinated with unusual 3D printing processes, and Fabrisonic certainly qualifies.