Charles R. Goulding and Mindy Zhu look at various projects attempting to create 3D printed glass objects.
MIT might have substantially shortened the development cycle for new 3D printer materials.
Researchers at Harvard and MIT have developed a 3D printed test device to detect the virus that causes COVID-19.
This week’s selection is “Things Fall Together” by Skylar Tibbits.
There’s a design studio that focuses on use of 3D printed molten glass.
MIT has developed a device that can literally produce a fully functional object in one step, with no human intervention.
Charles R. Goulding and Peter Favata look at how the solar panel industry could make use of 3D printing technology.
RepRap Ltd is working on a very interesting idea to produce a kind of universal assembly robot, capable of building arbitrary structures.
It’s National Manufacturing Day, perfect for a meeting of the minds to discuss additive manufacturing.
Charles Goulding and Andressa Bonafe of R&D Tax Savers discuss innovations in 3D printing with glass.
MIT’s new robotic 3D scanning system uses a unique gel touch sensor to capture extreme surface detail. The robot’s scan results are fantastic!
While humankind has made great strides in creating Terminator-like robotic appendages, we’re still a ways from an artificial arm that moves and acts precisely like a flesh-and-blood appendage.
Researchers at MIT have developed yet another unusual metamaterial, and this one is simply hair.
Charles Goulding and Rafaella July look into 3D printing as part of the 21st Century Cares Act.
Researchers at MIT have been working on a practical method of 3D printing cellulose.
A new industry-facing consortium is focused on a collaborative approach to invent the future of additive manufacturing.
New research from MIT shows a potential approach for producing self-repairing 3D prints.
Researchers at MIT have come up with an ingenious new approach for motion studies using 3D printing.
A story on designboom talks about some very intriguing ideas from automaker BMW.
Fans of inflatable bouncy castles and comfy car seats have reason to rejoice because 3D-printed inflatables are now a thing!
There seems to be lot of news surrounding MIT’s announcement of a color changing 3D printing technology, but how could you use it?
Researchers at MIT have devised a method of dramatically speeding up plastic extrusion 3D printing, but is it enough to make a difference?
Researchers from MIT have developed what appears to be a revolutionary 3D design system that could enable far more effective leveraging of 3D printing technology.
Recently I’ve seen several new “3D printed construction” projects emerge, and I’m wondering if there really is something to them.
The increasing popularity of the amazing 3Dwox desktop 3D printer from Sindoh tells me readers may be interested in two subtle updates about the device.
Though the field of robotics is evolving at a rapid pace, there is a good deal of progress to be made on almost every front.
Researchers at MIT have developed “Fab Forms”, a system that pre-tests thousands of variations of a 3D model to simplify end user design.
MIT recently reported that they’ve created a 3D printer that fabricates objects from 10 different materials at the same time, using a combination of “machine vision” and 3D scanning.
Researchers at MIT unveiled an incredible new 3D printing process that uses glass as the print material. We’re asking some questions about its capabilities.
An MIT team has been working on a way to make soft materials using a 3D printer.
Researchers at MIT’s Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Lab have developed a new twist on 3D design by creating “Fab By Example”.
MIT’s Professional Education division now offers a course specifically on Additive Manufacturing.
Metamaterials are, by their very definition, awesome. The first sentence of the Metamaterials entry on Wikipedia reads: Metamaterials are artificial materials engineered to have properties that may not be found in nature. And as should be expected of materials that are supernatural, they can endow objects with properties that seem uncanny. In recent years, researchers have used… Continue reading MIT Creates Lens for Radio Waves
CPW is MIT‘s “Campus Preview Weekend”, which occurs 16-19 April this week. According to MIT’s tagline: So here’s the experiment: Pour into one MIT campus 1,000 highly charged members of the Class of 2013. Immerse in a saturated solution of classes, special lectures, hands-on activities, campus explorations and faculty encounters. Add several days and nights… Continue reading Next-Make at CPW