3D printing isn’t often associated with the word “spooky”, but as Halloween fast approaches, I couldn’t help but think of a few spooky 3D printing innovations that I’ve seen over the past few years.
The Gloucester Candlestick has been faithfully recreated in a new 3D print.
Researchers attempt to reproduce an Egyptian mummy’s voice using 3D printing, but where will this lead?
What opportunities exist for 3D scanning and 3D printing for ancient sculptures? It turns out there are many possibilities, ranging from tactile models to deeper analyses.
We get a look inside First Man’s use of 3D printing.
This week’s question comes from reader Jim Hohimer.
Sculpteo has made arrangements with a French property developer to 3D print selected apartments.
BernCo Models has produced a 1/72 3D printed version of the famous Titanic liner – and it sails just like the real thing.
Can you build a working jet engine using a 3D printer? Not really, but this looks a lot like a real engine.