I dreaded the release of the latest IPCC report this week, although it was clear long ago what would be in it.
In the spring several 3D printer manufacturers set up “pop up” factories to rapidly produce PPE for the pandemic. But what happens afterwards?
Since late March, a team of Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech) researchers have been providing recommendations for readily available materials to use as filters in homemade face masks.
3D printed parts have been found inside a brand-new Tesla Model Y, and there’s a very good reason for them to be there.
One of the learnings from the crisis is the need for a distributed 3D printing coordination authority.
A reader speculates on how the coronavirus crisis may provide an opportunity for additive manufacturing, and we have some additional thoughts on new opportunities.
What does a 3D printing company do in the midst of a major virus outbreak? We spoke with one company that’s at the heart of the crisis.