This week’s selection is the Zaisanamynodon fossil print by the Western Science Center.
A new research paper predicts widespread use of 3D printers in kitchens to prepare food.
This week’s selection is “The Art of Doing Science and Engineering” by Richard W. Hamming and Bret Victor.
Sometimes “field testing” is very literal, as Argonne National Laboratory’s recent work with a 3D printed weather station highlights.
This week’s selection is “3D Concrete Printing Technology” by Jay G. Sanjayan, Ali Nazari and Behzad Nematollahi.
Years of experimentation are leading to affirmation: 3D printing in space, for in-space use, is looking viable.
Is it possible to have a particle accelerator on your desk? Yes, it is possible, thanks to the design of a 3D printed particle accelerator by a 17-year-old student.
Charles R. Goulding and Andressa Bonafe examine the impact of 3D printing for lab equipment in scientific research.
This week’s selection is the surprisingly advanced 3D Printed Science Projects book by Joan Horvath and Rich Cameron.
During the course of your 3D object design, you might require some knowledge you don’t have, or perhaps have forgotten. Don’t worry – there’s a free service you can use to catch up: The Khan Academy. It’s a website jammed full of great short videos on a wide variety of topics, including many scientific areas… Continue reading The Khan Academy