The eternal question of those new to 3D printing is “what kind of 3D printer should I get?”
So you’ve decided to buy a desktop 3D printer, but when is the best time to do so?
What are the most important factors to consider when purchasing a desktop 3D printer?
Tens of thousands of 3D printers are bought each month, but is there a wrong way to do so?
MakerBot has released its 2020 3D Printing Trends Report, and there are some very interesting findings within it.
This week’s question relates to how best to perform 3D printing of footwear, specifically, flip flops.
Aniwaa announced a powerful 3D printer database comparison tool that could prove quite useful for many stranded buyers.
A post from our friend Pete Basiliere of Gartner analyzes the digital capability of 3D printer manufacturers.
Buying anything of great expense is a big decision, and particularly so for 3D printers.
At this late date in the year, many organizations have some 3D printing thinking to do.
3D printer buyers in the West are accustomed to prices in the thousands for desktop 3D print gear, but what kind of deals could you get if you purchased directly from Asia?
A very practical method of acquiring a high-power industrial 3D printer is to buy one on the used market.
The question of choosing a 3D printer has become very complex given all the options available, and now another factor emerges: When should you purchase one?
Several crowdfunded 3D printer startups have failed, leaving their backers high and dry. What should you do before buying to avoid the same fate?