3D printing may be one of the few technologies that actually holds a solid claim to the over-used adjectives “disruptive” and “world-changing,” but its bulky hardware and complicated operation still largely limits its appeal to a market of enthusiasts and experts. Blacksmith, a startup from Nanyang Technological University in Singapore, hopes to give 3D printing more mass market appeal with the Blacksmith Genesisa, a new all-in-one 3D printer, scanner, and copier that handles all of the tedious and tricky parts of the process for you… Continue Reading Blacksmith Genesis has 3D-scanning and printing in a spin Section: Electronics Tags: 3D Printers , 3D Printing , 3D Scanners , Indiegogo , Nanyang Technological University Related Articles: Makerbot announces the Digitizer, a consumer 3D scanner at SXSW Up close with Zeus, the first consumer all-in-one 3D printer, scanner and fax Staples stores to offer custom 3D printing BotObjects announces first full-color desktop 3D printer Got a Kinect and a laptop? Get ready to 3D print How to print from Modern apps in Windows 8.1 Read this article: Blacksmith Genesis has 3D-scanning and printing in a spin mobile car insurance
Recently we’ve seen multiple solutions to help 3D printer owners operate their machines. But is this really the right answer? The problem being solved is lack of adhesion on the print surface.
3D printing gives clients a true sense of the finished product in this marriage of fashion and technology zero360 wristband prototypes produced on an Objet500 Connex3 Color Multi-material 3D Printer by Stratasys (photo by IPF) A recent analysis by ResearchMoz , as quoted by Geektime , predicts that, “The global Wearable Technology Market…is expected to reach USD 5.8 billion in 2018…” To keep up with this rapidly growing field, wearable technology designers are looking to 3D printing to complement their R&D process. The ability of a designer to show a client a tangible prototype is especially valuable for wearable tech.
Recently we’ve observed several ultra-low cost 3D printer startups disappear from the landscape. It seems the market is finding the true cost of 3D printing.
3D printing has made low-volume manufacturing of highly personalized products both affordable and accessible, but first you need a printer. A number of businesses have sprung up to bridge that gap -- investing in printers so you don't have to -- and...
Watch out, ice cream trucks. Three MIT students have built the world’s first 3D printer that prints out sweet, delicious ice cream.
A super-cool engineering project, featuring a 3D printed LP record created on a Stratasys Objet500 Connex Multi-material 3D Printer , hit the streets of London in December 2013.
We’re reading a post on The Motley Fool focusing on MCOR’s paper-powered 3D printer. It got us thinking about how 3D printing companies make their money.
Using a 3D printer to make key fobs and automatic pistols is old hat.