Buying a desktop FFF 3D printer is getting a lot more complex these days.
Global manufacturing has reached an inflection point.
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.
We caught up recently with Open Additive for a look into how they plan to open up metal additive manufacturing with an affordable, open platform.
MakerBot’s new experimental extruder allows the use of open materials, and can achieve superior 3D print results.
The debate over use of proprietary or open materials ecosystems is becoming a big topic in 3D printing.
I’ve noticed there are now three main approaches to dealing with 3D printer materials. There’s more than just open and closed options.
OpenAdditive is a young business focused on “the market segments left behind” with other metal additive manufacturing solutions.
Product solutions mainstay Jabil introduces its next step forward in industrializing 3D printing: Engineered Materials.
From hobby to profession, from toy to tool, 3D printing is growing up — and Dutch desktop 3D printer mainstay Ultimaker is not only watching that growth, but helping to drive it.
A little competition is a good thing, even when it’s with oneself — or especially when that’s the case, as Authentise sees with its new partnership with Prosper3D.
There is a very special feature on this new model.
Virtually all major resin-powered 3D printers today can use the manufacturer’s materials.
We had a chat with the friendly folks from Sindoh last week and found out they are about to make some very interesting changes.
There seems to be two kinds of resin 3D printer manufacturers: those supporting open materials and those who do not.