Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi examine how 3D printing is gradually being used in the sport of Cricket.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi have some thoughts about what might transpire in the world of 3D printing during 2022.
Charles R. Goulding and Ryan Donley examine how 3D printing could be used in pickleball.
Owning a pool isn’t always a pool party.
Incorporating lattices has not only enhanced the quality of Rawlings’ baseball gloves, but stands to improve players’ performance.
The next generation of pro baseball glove brings 3D printed lattices to the ballpark.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi examine the use of 3D printing in competitive running shoes from Nike.
Another personalized consumer product has been launched using 3D print technology, the KAV bike helmet.
A company is offering perfectly-fitting swim goggles with 3D technology.
Charles R. Goulding and Ryan Donley consider the use of 3D printing in sporting goods like bicycles and golf equipment.
Carbon and CCM Hockey are getting their heads in the game with customized 3D printed helmet liners for the NHL.
Charles R. Goulding and Peter Favata take a look at the sporty side of 3D printing with a focus on skiing.
Charles R. Goulding and Peter Favata explore the use of 3D printing in the world of golf.
Charles Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at the use of 3D printing in Olympic events.
Charles R. Goulding, Preeti Sulibhavi and Lara Tomiko discuss sports safety advances with 3D printing.
Recreational cyclists joke of biking their legs off after a hard ride.
Researchers at MIT have come up with an ingenious new approach for motion studies using 3D printing.
Nike announced a new “3-D Printed” running shoe, but it seems a bit strange to me.
A 3D printing experiment demonstrates how both success and tragedy in the industry.
This week’s selection is the practical Wiffle Ball Bat Holder by Portland-based JPGrind.
3D printers have made custom manufacturing easy and inexpensive.
The National Hockey League’s Anaheim Ducks recently involved 3D printing in an educational initiative.
This week’s selection is the FIFA Scaled World Cup by Thingiverse designer Missy P.
Some major sports teams have official products, such as an official drink or service. But why not have an official 3D printer?
There’s quite a few 3D print services out there today and it’s hard for services to distinguish themselves. One strategy is to specialize and that’s what ZVerse does. They specialize in Sports.
Boston, Massachusetts is the original home of ZCorp, now owned by 3D Systems. It’s also the home of the Boston Bruins NHL hockey club, currently battling the Chicago Blackhawks for the championship Stanley Cup. In 2011 the Bruins won the cup and the folks (or perhaps fans) at ZCorp printed out the Bruins official… Continue reading 3D Printed Sports Logos: Illegal?
Startup company MADE BOARDS has devised a process to create surf, paddle and sailboards using 3D printing. They don’t simply design a board and print it out – they customize the design for each individual. The process involves capturing data about “your body, your style, and the conditions in which you ride”, and then… Continue reading World’s First 3D Printed Sailboard
Every Third Thursday has published a video of their most recent experiment: a 3D printed snowboard. The experiment, as you’ll see, was a success. Printing a snowboard poses two immediate challenges: a snowboard is larger than most 3D printers’ build chambers. The second challenge is strength. 3D printers can produce objects but they often… Continue reading World’s First 3D Printed Snowboard
If you’ve never used a GoPro, perhaps you should. It’s an inexpensive but very specialized camera designed to be used outdoors in action situations. It’s the camera on the skydiver’s helmet or hanging from bike handlebars giving us those heart-stopping videos. As you might imagine, there are an infinite number of possible mounting… Continue reading Necessity Causes Invention: A GoPro Scuba Mount