3devo introduced two new advanced filament production machines, the TWO Fusion and TWO High Flow.
From custom cup holders to spare parts, additive manufacturing is changing the aftermarket for car parts.
We all hope for the success of 3D print technology, but what does that success actually look like?
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi describe how 3D printing could transform the high-end home decor industry.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at how 3D printing can impact the consumer side of the automotive business.
Marketiger is an Eindhoven-based 3D print service that’s taking an unusual path to generate business.
The market for customized 3D printers is set to boom in the aerospace and medical device industries—and that’s just the start.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at how media has stimulated the use of 3D printing for the sport of archery.
Valve released the design files to enable custom cases for their upcoming Steak Deck device.
Automotive manufacturers have been turning to new technologies to ramp up growth in recent years.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at the possibilities when using 3D printing for plumbing applications.
HEXR could be the example of how to use 3D print technology for personalized products.
A chef has realized another way to apply 3D print technology: plating.
Additive manufacturing start-up, Replique, recently announced that it is partnering with German home appliance manufacturer Miele.
Luxexcel announced a new platform that could change the eyewear industry.
A Fabbaloo reader enquiry raised a question of how 3D printing could help primordial dwarfs.
I recently customized a signet ring brought to life via web app and 3D printing.
3D Control Systems announced an arrangement with the Octoprint project to provide support for software integrations.
Orbex has commissioned what will apparently be the largest industrial 3D printer in Europe.
DiveDesign and Bionic Pets utilize nTopology to design end-use 3D printed parts for applications that don’t require mass manufacturing and instead would benefit from smaller-scale productions.
Carbon and CCM Hockey are getting their heads in the game with customized 3D printed helmet liners for the NHL.
Charles R. Goulding and Peter Favata take a look at the sporty side of 3D printing with a focus on skiing.
A helmet manufacturer is using distributed 3D scanning technology to produce bespoke products for customers.
Bellus3D, a 3D scanning company, has developed a way to provide a customized 3D print to make face masks far more effective.
Dassault Systèmes has undertaken a survey to understand consumer attitudes to custom-made products and this could affect the future growth of 3D printing.
Singularity Hub’s Peter Diamandis makes some predictions about how the retail market may be affected by 3D printing in the future. We have some counter-points.
Signify announced a plan to mass customize lighting products using 3D printing technology, potentially requiring as many as 500 3D printers.
Trinckle has developed a powerful new system, Paramate, that can automatically generate custom 3D models to vastly simplify the process of producing unique low volume parts for production.
Is it really possible to produce your own 3D printer filaments? 3devo seems to have figured out not only the hardware to do so, but also the process.
Is it possible to buy a 3D printer with custom specifications? It turns out you can obtain custom built 3D printers from some manufacturers.
Ever since they announced they would be making customized 3D printed chairs for gamers, IKEA has been slowly entering the gaming peripheral market.
I’m looking at an unusual 3D printing software platform, Twikit.
Carbon and Riddell have announced a partnership centering around customized 3D printed helmet liners.
A new 3D printed face mask is ready to debut at CES.
An incredible viral video appeared this week, and it involves 3D printing.
I happened to bump into a new 3D printing application during a data center tour, and this could be big.
Another eyewear brand is launching built on the personalization capabilities of 3D technologies.
Car manufacturers are constantly exploring new technologies as a way to get ahead in the market.
Shapeways announced an advanced product creation service that links directly into their making engines.
An announcement from Materialise and HP got me thinking.
There is now another form of manufacturing becoming available: mass customization. But will it become ubiquitous?
Montreal-based Caboma has developed some intriguing software that could lead to more widespread personalized 3D printed items.
I read of an unusual application of 3D printing involving fingertips.
You couldn’t get a company farther from its roots than Formlabs has progressed.
VSHAPER offers a type of 3D printer almost no one else produces: a custom machine.
A new startup hopes to capitalize on the custom-footwear market by 3D printing shoes that precisely fit the wearer.
This week’s selection is the fabulous Codename Colossus kinetic toy by Machination Studio.
Mexico-based Ideaz 3D is attempting to develop a very unique 3D print application, Ancestro3D.
We had a peek at format’s new technology in NYC earlier this year, but now everyone can make use of it as they’ve just launched their new 3D print site.