This week’s selection is “Making Simple Robots: Easy Robotics Projects for Kids Using Everyday Stuff” by Kathy Ceceri.
Charles R. Goulding and Arianna Coger look at how a children’s TV show pivot could make good use of 3D printing technology.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi see an opening for additional 3D printing.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at how 3D printing technology could be used in the children’s entertainment business.
Charles R. Goulding and Ryan Donley check in on the playful side of 3D printing
This week’s selection is “3D Printing and Maker Lab for Kids” by Eldrid Sequeira.
This week’s selection is “3D Printing Projects” by Dorling Kindersley, a.k.a. “DK”.
Toy Rescue is a new initiative that proposes to supply 3D models of commonly broken toy parts to the public for 3D printing.
This week’s selection is “The Crafty Kid’s Guide to DIY Electronics” by Helen Leigh.
French sports car manufacturer Bugatti first made its mark on the world with the Bugatti Type 35 race car (“the Bugatti Baby”) in the early 20th century.
This seems impossible, but I saw an advertisement for a US$35 3D printer.
Yesterday we wrote on a new 3D printer for kids, but is this really a serious market?
I’m looking at a crowdfunding campaign for the “Toybox”, and believe this could be a good option for a holiday gift.
There are several 3D printers for children available, but none seem to go as far as the Yeehaw 3D printer.
It may seem to be a ridiculous application, but in fact this “HelmetHair” illustrates a perfect application for 3D printing.
For many adults, 3D printing is a challenging process to attempt, but this isn’t so if you introduce the technology at an early age.
XYZPrinting just announced a new desktop 3D printer specifically designed for younger schoolchildren, and this could rattle the business models of many other manufacturers.
Our team first saw the MiniToy at CES in January, and it looked pretty good for a children’s 3D printer. Now the launch is imminent.
Solidworks is perhaps the best known 3D modeling system for industry, but now they’re introducing 3D tools for kids.
After questioning whether 3D printers should be made for children the other, we see Weistek releasing a 3D printer specifically designed for kids!
There have been a few attempts at developing 3D printers designed for use by children, but is this a wise thing to do?
A company has developed a solution for children with chronically weak arms and shoulders using 3D printed components.
Flashforge has a reputation for producing solid personal 3D printers. But now they appear to be developing a children’s 3D printer.
A Chinese manufacturer has developed a 3D printer specifically for families.
3D printing today is expensive, even for consumers. Does this mean only the rich can make use of 3D printing? We don’t think so.
A new Android app permits children (and adults) to create 3D robot models suitable for 3D printing with an unusual approach.
Another Kickstarter launch in the 3D printing space: Doodle3D, made by a Netherlands startup company. This product is a method to simplify the design and 3D printing of 2D line drawings. It’s composed of an app and a WiFi box that attaches to your personal 3D printer. Using the app you can “doodle” a… Continue reading The Doodle3D Box
In yet another easy-for-consumers 3D printing service, Crayon Creatures provides a way for your children to receive a 3D printout of their hand drawn crayon sketches. Using the service is incredibly easy, assuming you have a crayon sketch previously scanned into an image file. You simply upload the file, pay €99 (plus €15 for… Continue reading Crayon Creatures!