Researchers have developed a technique to fabricate tiny 3D objects using an unusual molecular force.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi consider how investments into metamaterials may impact long-term 3D printing application evolution.
This week’s selection is “Things Fall Together” by Skylar Tibbits.
Just as we start to build comfort with 3D printing, scientists throw another dimension at it: another look at 4D printing.
Researchers at MIT have developed yet another unusual metamaterial, and this one is simply hair.
If you’re immersed in tech news, every once in a while you come across a new story about 4D printing.
Some very intriguing research suggests it may be possible to 3D print “smart” objects.
I’m reading a paper that describes a new method of creating previously impossible metal alloys.
Last week we posted a story about metamaterials, but it seems there is far more to the story.
I’m reading more about the concept of metamaterials, and believe this is a lot more important than I imagined.
A 3D printer manufacturer has a new application target: foam!