Charles R. Goulding and Matt Selman consider the benefits of using 3D print technology to produce watertight cases for underwater devices.
Rapidia has had some challenges recently, but it seems they are overcoming them.
Water-washable 3D printer resin is increasing in availability, but what are the real advantages of using it?
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi propose several ideas for leveraging 3D printing technology to solve today’s water crises.
There’s now a way to 3D print ice.
Charles R. Goulding and Valentina Alzate look at several companies using 3D printing to help solve the growing water crisis.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at how 3D printing can assist in growing desalinization deployments.
French 3D printing startup Neige3D announced a new and highly unusual 3D printer: the Dérive 1.0.
FABULOUS announced a new 3D print material, “ACTIVE”.
Charles Goulding Jr. considers how 3D printing materials and applications may be impacted with a major merger.
Additive manufacturing enabled the development of a revolutionary device for cleaning dogs.
The partnership involving ExOne and Rapidia highlights some of the problems in 3D printing these days.
This week’s selection is the astonishing 3D Printed RC Subnautica Cyclops Submarine by Robert Cook.
A Vancouver-based startup appears to have invented an entirely new form of metal 3D printing.
In a most bizarre 3D printing scenario, researchers have developed a way to 3D print liquids.
Is it possible to 3D print water? While sounding entirely ridiculous, it may be possible to do so.
I saw a post somewhere about someone 3D printing a waterproof container and had some thoughts.
Prusa Research took an expected, but nevertheless interesting step forward this month by announcing a feature usually found on professional machines.
I’m reading a research paper on a very unusual method of 3D scanning solid objects.
Canada-based Mosaic Manufacturing announced a new version of their Palette multimaterial accessory, the Palette+.
Full Spectrum Laser is a relatively new player in the 3D printing market, but that hasn’t seemed to cause them any problems. In fact, they’ve just announced a new resin with a very cool property.
You never know where to expect the next 3D printed innovation, but this time it’s the kitchen and bathroom, where American Standard now provides a line of 3D printed faucets.
The University of Washington’s WOOF group (Washington Open Object Fabricators) did something we haven’t seen yet: they produced a 3D printed boat that didn’t sink. In fact, it worked well enough to be entered into “Denny’s Seafair Milk Carton Derby”, a boat race. Hold on, how do milk cartons fit into this scenario? It… Continue reading WOOF’s 3D Printed Boat