Carbon announced they now offer their huge Carbon L1 Production 3D printer for general availability.
Minnesota-based Protolabs announced this week the addition of Carbon’s Digital Light Synthesis (DLS) technology to its portfolio of manufacturing and prototyping technologies.
Carbon and ZVerse have announced a strategic partnership to “bridge the design gap for digital manufacturing.”
Carbon continues to bring advanced 3D printing into play for end-use automotive parts, announcing a collaboration with Lamborghini.
Carbon and Ford have expanded their collaboration with a focus on end-use parts.
In a surprise announcement, Carbon reduced the price of three of their most popular 3D print resins.
There’s a very powerful implication of the Carbon / Adidas shoe project that could change everything in the near future.
Carbon announced a Series D funding round today, and it’s a whopper.
When Carbon finally launched its M1 3D printer last year, the system came with a portfolio of several exciting photopolymers for use with the company’s continuous liquid interface production (CLIP) technology.
With a stunning reveal during a TED Talk last year, Carbon quickly became the apple of the 3D printing industry’s eye.
At the beginning of this week I headed to Chicago for IMTS.
Two years ago, few had any idea about Carbon, the 3D printing startup that’s now rapidly expanding across the globe.
Given the speed and materials possible with continuous liquid interface production (CLIP)—the groundbreaking 3D printing tech developed by Carbon—it’s not surprising that large manufacturers such as BMW and Delphi Automotive have taken the tech on board for prototyping and short-run production.
Today Formlabs announced a huge USD$35M investment round, which should enable some very interesting things to occur.
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.
I’m reading some recent pieces analyzing the stock prices of publicly traded 3D printing companies and I’m having a hard time believing what I’m reading.
I’ve noticed several comments and queries about our recent post comparing Carbon’s M1 to UNIZ’s SLASH and thought I’d clarify some aspects.
Some analysis shows that Carbon’s recent pricing announcement for their M1 “CLIP”-based 3D printer might not be as stratospheric as you might think.
Carbon announced their first product, the M1 3D Printer last week, but with a twist: subscription pricing. We calculated how much it could cost you.
Explosive startup Carbon finally announced their first product, the M1 industrial 3D printer.
Carbon’s latest move suggests their real ambition could be materials, not 3D printing.
Since the announcement a year ago (almost to the day) introducing the world to the CLIP 3D printing process, from the company that was then called Carbon3D, much has been made of the speed of this process and the high levels of funding it has garnered.
Startup Carbon3D, inventors of the CLIP 3D printing process, just received no less than USD$100M in investment, leading TechCrunch to declare this will make 3D manufacturing a reality. This is misleading.
A few years back it looked as though 3D printing was set to take off. For those who were new to the tech the possibilities seemed endless. And then they didn’t.
You likely saw the big announcement from Carbon3D of their revolutionary and speedy 3D printing process, but are there limitations to their approach? We think there could be.
If you are anywhere close to the world of 3D printing, you no doubt saw the blockbuster announcement last week of Carbon3D’s new speedy process. We took a bit deeper look at it.
A startup company has announced what might be a revolutionary new 3D printing process that is said to be up to 100x faster than current methods.