Interesting news from Authentise today regarding three separate partnerships.
Researchers have developed a powerful method to use AI to generate metamaterial designs that could be 3D printed.
We had a chat with the folks from Metafold about their generative design tool.
Spherene offers advanced software that can quickly generate highly complex 3D models.
Photocentric has been moving forward with a number of initiatives.
Researchers have developed a method of 3D printing highly unusual “mesosurfaces”.
EOS and Bauer unveiled a new application for 3D printing: personalized ice hockey helmets.
EOS released information about a rather unusual basketball they and partners were able to 3D print.
Students at UC Berkeley have launched a large rocket containing a number of 3D printed components.
Metafold is a powerful tool to generate and process highly complex 3D models.
PrintFoam is a unique form of 3D printing that uses, as you might guess, actual foam.
Cognitive Design Systems understands that lightest does not equal optimum and not all 3D prints are manufacturable.
Generative design applications are famous for making strange looking, often unpractical parts.
The new 4DFWD running shoe from Adidas demonstrates what is possible with advanced software driving 3D printing.
3D printing is more involved than hitting Ctrl + P and grabbing a perfect part a few minutes later.
Photocentric has teamed up with CoreTechnologie to supercharge creation of 3D models for their printers.
There are many companies now using additive manufacturing approaches, but OECHSLER seems to be doing so successfully by leveraging all the benefits.
Carbon has now officially released their Design Engine software.
A new research paper investigates the rather long list of applications for 3D printed lattices.
I spoke with Phil DeSimone to find our more about Carbon’s recent decision to make their sophisticated lattice generation tool available to everyone.
Carbon announced a major move in the software market: they will provide licenses to use their powerful Design Engine tool for anyone, even if they are not a Carbon customer.
Incorporating lattices has not only enhanced the quality of Rawlings’ baseball gloves, but stands to improve players’ performance.
Adidas and Carbon announced a new collaboration to produce an updated 4DFWD shoe.
The next generation of pro baseball glove brings 3D printed lattices to the ballpark.
Hush Puppies is getting stylish and high-tech as 3D printed lattices are set to feature in next year’s shoe line.
rpm announced a new research project in which they are to develop advanced lattice structures for additive manufacturing applications.
Adidas announced a new partially 3D printed shoe, the 4DFWD.
Twikit launched a new automated lattice tool they call “Laddy”.
nTopology found a way to dramatically speed up their 3D modeling operations.
Carbon has introduced a new automated lattice design tool poised to send shockwaves throughout production-focused 3D printing.
Carbon and CCM Hockey are getting their heads in the game with customized 3D printed helmet liners for the NHL.
There’s a key barrier that’s holding back 3D printing from much more radical use, but it may be about to break down.
What is Carbon’s secret sauce? We spoke with the 3D printer manufacturer’s Philip DeSimone to find out their strategy with hardware, software and customers.
nTopology released the latest version of their nTop Platform software, 2.0, and it seems to include some incredibly powerful built-in toolkits.
EOS has developed a new 3D printable material called “Digital Foam”, which is a digital product comprised of software, design, materials and process.
Carbon and fizik have announced a partnership to createan advanced digitally manufactured bicycle saddle.
Shoes. Football helmets. Now, Carbon takes its Digital Light Synthesis 3D printing technology to cyclists with a 3D printed bike saddle.
Researchers from Carnegie Mellon and the Missouri University of Science and Technology have developed a method of 3D printing battery components to dramatically increase capacity.
Researchers at Imperial College London and the University of Sheffield have developed a powerful technique to strengthen metal 3D prints.
3D printing offers the ability to leverage designs in ways not previously possible, but only if the right software is used.
The companies in the XponentialWorks portfolio are looking to enhance performance in generative design and additive manufacturing.
More and more we’re seeing use of lattice structures in component design.
The 3MF Consortium announced a new feature that should have a significant effect on the use of 3D printing.
nTopology provides software to generate complex lattices, perfect for use in 3D printing projects.