This past week was a big one in the 3D printing world, here’s a quick recap on some of the stories we prefered… A 3D Printed prosthesis for paralysed hands The last months have seen a huge expansion of 3D printed prostheses. Thanks to initiatives like e-Nable or Robohand Project, people from all over the world can now enjoy the use of both of their hands
This past week was a big one in the 3D printing world, here’s a quick recap on some of the stories we prefered… A 3D Printed prosthesis for paralysed hands The last months have seen a huge expansion of 3D printed prostheses. Thanks to initiatives like e-Nable or Robohand Project, people from all over the world can now enjoy the use of both of their hands.
Joining several recent entrants, Dutch-based Printr announces PrintrOS for your 3D printing cloud needs. Printr is a Dutch startup that provides software solutions: Software that allows the user to wirelessly control the printer (comes with the module) In-browser control of the printer (nozzle and heated bed control, slicing, profiles for different materials based on an online repository) Content creation/modification apps for users Key features: Intuitive Dashboard, Cloud Power, WiFi Enabled, Mobile, Monitoring, “Easy Up-Selling”, User Statistics White labeling capability for use by third parties Printr says: PrintrOS is as powerful and beautiful as you may expect from us.
3D printers and printing service websites cannot run without programmers and engineers. They provide the crucial link between human needs and machine capabilities, and make it possible to use use our API , order from our website, and ship orders across the world. What does an engineer or a programmer look like in the 3D printing field
Are you a software developer in search of new frontiers?
Remember the cassette tape? Back in the day, countless romantics created the first mixtapes with nothing but a tape player and good taste
A new Android app permits children (and adults) to create 3D robot models suitable for 3D printing with an unusual approach.
The three MIT graduates behind Rest Devices used to spend their days working on systems for solar panels and combustion chambers for spacecraft. When the co-founders formed their start-up, they decided to tackle a problem closer to home: perfecting the baby monitor.
Hereward 3D is a collaborative project between Hereward College and The University of Warwick funded by The University of Warwick Science Park. This project combines the students at Hereward College expert knowledge of young people using assistive technology with Warwick University’s expert knowledge of 3D printing technologies, with the aim of empowering young people to design and 3D print assistive technologies tailored to their own specific needs. Since September 2013, staff and student tutors from the WMG and the Department of Computer Science have been working with Hereward students at a weekly workshop.