This week’s selection is “The Mechanical Design Process” by David G. Ullman.
This week’s selection is “A Victorian Handbook of Mechanical Movements” by Thomas Walter Barber.
This week’s selection is “Make It Fit: Introduction to Tolerance Analysis for Mechanical Engineers” by Jason E Tynes.
This week’s selection is “RobBob” a mechanical robot head with two degrees of freedom, by JBV Creative.
This week’s selection is the Mechanical Wall Clock by designer Harald Andersson.
This week’s selection is “Machinery’s Handbook, Pocket Companion” by Richard Pohanish and Christopher McCauley.
This week’s selection is “Materials Selection In Mechancial Design” by Michael F. Ashby.
I’m reading an article on Hackaday about some folks experimenting with 3D printed gun parts and realized there could be a problem.
CoreXY is becoming a very popular approach for 3D printer motion systems, but is it the ultimate answer? We list the advantages and disadvantages.
How does a bioprint hold its shape? New research shows ways support scaffolds could be made from living tissue that allows the bioprint to grow.
Eighteen-year-old Tucker Sawyer of Hays County, TX, had a flash of inspiration while sitting in his high school chemistry class.
This week’s selection is “The Way Things Work Now” by David MacAulay.
Overcoming build volume limitations can be done with origami-like 3D printing approaches.
This week’s selection is the comprehensive “Machinery’s Handbook” originally by Erik Oberg.
This week’s selection is “Basic Machines and How They Work” by the US Navy.
This week’s selection is the classic 507 Mechanical Movements book by Henry T. Brown.
Not much has changed with the wheel since it got us moving millennia ago. It’s design in the simplest form: a rotating donut which adapts to do everything from power machinery to provide exercise for your kid’s overweight hamster.
This week’s selection is “Motors for Makers” by Matthew Scarpino.
If you have you ever held a film projector before, chances are you have probably heard the distinct clacking noise that comes with using it.
Rotational bearings are something many folks attempt to 3D print, but end up disappointed.
A new project called “UberBlox” hopes to create a flexible electro-mechanical building and construction system.
Many of our readers enjoy building their own 3D printers. Now there’s a key component with significant benefits.
It has been proven: a rudimentary 3D printer has been built solely from mechanical components – with no electronics involved.