Today, we’ve set a new record in 3D printing with more than 100,000 3D printers sold worldwide.
New research from NASA Ames and SLAC demonstrates an effective way of 3D printing nanomaterials using plasma. … Read the whole entry… » Follow this link: Could A Plasma 3D Printer Be In Your Future?
Jack Stubbs, Associate Director, Human Performance in Healthcare, University of Central Florida Guest Blog: By Jack Stubbs, Associate Director, Human Performance in Healthcare, University of Central Florida I started employing 3D printed prototyping over 20 years ago, in the mid-1990s, to introduce effective surgical device designs into a rapid development cycle. We were able to test laparoscopic prototype devices with surgeons and OR personnel in simulated and animal test settings. Using Stratasys Dimension 760 and Dimension Elite FDM-based 3D printers, we could design and produce surgical devices literally overnight and have them ready for another round of testing
When ghosts go bump in the night, will you have the right equipment to bust them? Make this replica ghost trap from the original “Ghostbusters” movie using a 3D printer. See more here: Make your own ‘Ghostbusters’ trap via 3D printing – CNET
With an experiment that’s not going to help alleviate any concerns over 3D printing and piracy, researchers at the University of California Irvine have proven that they can copy a 3D model, with surprising accuracy, by simply recording the sounds that another 3D printer makes while it’s making it. Read more… Read the original: A Smartphone Can Copy a 3D Model By Just Recording the Sounds of a 3D Printer
The Carbon 3D printer has been revealed to the world fo […] The post Introducing the Carbon 3D Printer and CLIP technology appeared first on Sculpteo Blog – 3D Printing News and Trends . View original post here: Introducing the Carbon 3D Printer and CLIP technology
In the 3D printed Aleph1 speaker design, sound travels in a perpetual self-feeding loop, preventing it from interfering with the signal outputting to the front, for extraordinary acoustics You can’t solve an 80-year-old problem with 80-year-old technology.
This year’s must-have toy: a machine to make your own toy. Mattel’s ThingMaker is a kid-safe 3D printer, and the 3Doodler Start Pen won’t burn your skin. Bridget Carey checks out the high-tech side of the New York Toy Fair, and this year even Barbie has her own drone
Mattel is getting super creative this year by giving more freedom to the toy experts of the world: kids. At this year’s New York Toy Fair trade show, the company announced its new ThingMaker, a $300 3D printer that will let kids make their own toys
At New York’s Toy Fair trade show over the weekend, Mattel unveiled its new, $300 3D Printer, the “ThingMaker,” which will allow children to print their own toys at home.