Researchers have created a unique nanoprinting process that can produce extremely small objects in a wide variety of materials.
BCN3D announced an entirely new 3D printing process using resin, Viscous Lithography Manufacturing, or “VLM”.
Seurat published a page explaining much more about their fascinating new “Area Printing” concept.
Essentium surprised with the announcement that they are developing a metal 3D printing system.
ExOne announced they’ve acquired the assets of Ohio-based Freshmade 3D, meaning they now own AMClad.
This week’s selection is “INSPIRED: How to Create Tech Products Customers Love” by Marty Cagan.
I’m looking at an unusual form of 3D printing involving textiles.
Researchers at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore have developed a new type of adhesive that could lead to a different form of 3D printing.
Innovapptive Inc., a Houston-based digital transformation provider, strives to connect machines, methods and workflows seamlessly with industrial managers, supervisors and workers.
I’ve recently been corresponding with reader Michał Baran, who has been working on one of the most unusual 3D printing processes yet seen.
Sigma Labs has been hard at work with its quality control solutions for metal 3D printing: the company’s CEO fills us in on major advances.
This week’s selection is “Integrating 3D Modeling, Photogrammetry and Design” by David Halbstein.
Did you know there are two ways to solve design problems?
Printsyst and DNA.me have partnered to combine their respective expertise on additive manufacturing automation. We speculate on what may happen in the long term.
This week’s selection is “101 Design Methods: A Structured Approach for Driving Innovation in Your Organization” by Vijay Kumar.
This week’s selection is “Prototyping and Modelmaking for Product Design” by Bjarki Hallgrimsson.
Aerosint is taking steps to make ceramic 3D printing more robust with a binder-free powder bed process.
Need to select a 3D printing process for an additive manufacturing project? These videos explain the major differences between SLS, FDM, SLA, MJF and more.
It’s long overdue, but I want to talk about FDM and FFF today.
This week’s selection is “Additive Manufacturing: Design, Methods, and Processes” edited by Steinar Killi.
A new metal solution promises fine-detailed 3D printing.
Metal additive manufacturing company Sciaky has joined ADAPT.
Researchers in Australia seem to have developed another technique for 3D printing glass.
Japanese giant Canon announced new ceramic 3D printer materials.
I have seen the future of polymer 3D printing, and it is called TwoCure.
Authentise and Autodesk announced a partnership that should speed 3D printing workflows.
We all know that 3D printing was conceived in the mid-1980s, but the person who did so first is probably someone you’ve never heard of.
A piece from Fabrisonic explains how their process might be better than others, but it suggests a pattern across all 3D printing processes.
As 3D printing shifts from a prototyping tool to a production technology, manufacturers will be required to find ways to incorporate additive manufacturing (AM) into their existing workflows.
Concept Laser is working towards a significant automation system that could enable easy integration of their equipment into factory environments.
I’m looking at a curious 3D printing system called “Print A Drink” and wondering where this approach could go.
3D Hubs has developed a very clear infographic detailing the numerous 3D printing processes. But I think there’s one problem with it.
Metal 3D printing enables the production of new, more efficient and intricate geometries, with the potential to reduce costs and increase the performance of a given product.
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.