3D printing isn’t often associated with the word “spooky”, but as Halloween fast approaches, I couldn’t help but think of a few spooky 3D printing innovations that I’ve seen over the past few years.
Scientists have developed a new 3D printing material that closely mimics biological tissues.
Bioprinting is a 3D printing technique that combines the technology of 3D printers with select biomaterials to imitate components of the body.
Formnext’s 6th annual Start-up Challenge acknowledges budding additive manufacturing companies for their impressive ideas and innovative developments.
The holidays are almost here and once again, and IC3D is holding its third annual Toys for Tots campaign to help warm the hearts of children.
Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) recently invented a method to 3D print gels and soft materials.
The Additive Manufacturer Green Trade Association is promoting, developing, and helping the additive manufacturing industry to grow as a more sustainable manufacturing suite.
Stephanie Santos is a designer who wants to combine the beauties of nature and art with fashion/textile technology through 3D printing.
Especially during COVID-19, pearly whites can be especially difficult to achieve, considering that we can’t always visit our dentist regularly.
The MAAM program intends to commercialize the world’s largest additive manufacturing machine for the production of large parts to be used in industry and for defense.
MakerBot recently released a report analyzing the use of 3D printing in education and its application across grade levels.
Cellulose fibres and biodegradable nanoparticles were combined by researchers at ETH Zurich to produce a gel that could pave the path for personalized biomaterial implants.
Purdue University’s College of Pharmacy and Aprecia Pharmaceuticals are partnering to further technology and research in pharmaceutical 3D printing.
Argonne scientists have developed an innovative method to more accurately, cost-efficiently, and reliably recycle an important medical isotope using 3D printing.
South Australian company Fusetec 3D prints body parts for medical training purposes. They hope to ramp up production post COVID-19.
Young entrepreneur Easton LaChappelle built his first robotic arm at the mere age of 14. Now, at the age of 24, he’s the CEO of Unlimited Tomorrow –a company looking to reimagine the prosthetics industry.
The U.S. Air Force 3D printed a metal engine part to keep the B-52 Bomber in service until new engines are fitted in the late 2020s.
COVID-19 has been a substantial part of our lives for the majority of this year and we’re very thankful for all of the innovators who took the initiative to help alleviate the impact of this pandemic.
Renishaw has joined hands with the Nova Scotia Community College (NSCC) to produce two of the parts used in ocean turbines with the use of additive manufacturing.
A Philadelphia-based startup named “Cocoa Press” creates 3D printers for chocolate.
During times of uncertainty, Michigan Tech’s Open Sustainability Technology (MOST) Lab doles out three new open source tools in response to the ongoing pandemic. The MOST Lab With advancements in technologies like 3D printing, people can share their designs with people across the world from them in a way that allows them to replicate medical-grade… Continue reading 3 New Open Source Tools To Aid In Battling COVID-19
As NASA continues to ramp up its work to explore space, 3D printing is taking its place among the stars — or at least the rockets that will get us there.
3D printing in space remains an intriguing proposition for the European Space Agency, which continues to examine native materials for extraterrestrial building opportunities.
Hello! I’m Fabbaloo’s newest writer, Madhu. It’s nice to meet you.