Charles R. Goulding and Leah Nabangi examine the captivating origin story of the Air Jordan shoe and Nike’s implementation of 3D printing in recent years.
Charles R. Goulding and Fraser Lintott discuss some recent developments at Jabil.
It’s the beginning of a new year, and it’s time for predictions. Anti-predictions, actually.
At least two companies plan to produce 3D printed chamois pads.
Mass personalization and customization could be the catalysts for industrial change and the adoption of 3D printing for production.
Materialise develops an algorithm to 3D print custom speaker grills that visually represent any song.
Prusa Research announced the availability of a new, sophisticated enclosure for their popular MK3S+ 3D printer.
Another personalized consumer product has been launched using 3D print technology, the KAV bike helmet.
A new 3D model customization tool called “Polygana” seems to be under development.
A U.S.-based startup called Neatsy AI makes use of the iPhone’s depth-sensing FaceID technology to predict comfortable sneaker fit for customers via 3D modelling.
BMW has apparently abandoned their experiment in 3D printed customized parts.
A curious announcement from Stratasys detailed how a 2D printing company installed a 3D printer. I’m wondering why they would do so.
Amazon announced a new product they call “Made For You”, and it could lead to astounding changes in the 3D print industry and consumer market.
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.