Bored of having to look at your weather app to see what the temperature outside is? Looking for a more fun way to see that it’s raining outside than looking out the window? Maker “Gosse Adema” has got you covered.
Two Texas-based IT specialists have founded Metro Block, a company that aims to foster city pride using miniature 3D printed models of neighborhoods. At present, Metro Block is only operating in Dallas, but plans to expand to other cities.
We’re all familiar with the experience of food being tricky to swallow, whether it’s fish, cheese or something else entirely. But what if not being able to swallow your food was a serious health problem, as opposed to just an occasional mealtime inconvenience?
Yasu Tano of Hiro Creations spent a whole year using Monoprice Delta 3D printers to print various props, cosplay outfits, and other geeky bits and bobs. Highlights include a life-size K-2SO droid from Star Wars spinoff Rogue One.
De Rigueur Designs has unveiled its 3D printed metal jewelry line available on the company’s newly launched BEZEL app, a live hand tracking augmented reality e-commerce platform.
A graduate student from the Tokyo University of Technology in Japan has modified a desktop 3D printer to print small structures and shapes from ice. The technology uses a liquid hydrofluorocarbon (HFC) gas to instantly freeze water that is extruded sim…
The latest medical 3D printing breakthrough is one that could seriously improve the lives of the large number of people around the world who suffer from diabetes. A group of researchers based in Argentina have addressed a particularly important issue
A new 3D printing project that was recently announced in France has the potential to improve the lives of many of the millions of people around the world suffering from knee problems. Known as FollowKnee, the programme is being supported financially by…
Noumena, an innovative Barcelona-based group of engineers, designers, and architects, is investigating how artificial intelligence and robots might evolve and survive in our world through a recent (partially 3D printed) installation called “Robotic Habitats.”
Using a new technique they call “in-air microfluidics,” University of Twente scientists succeed in printing 3D structures with living cells. This special technique enable the fast and ‘on-the-fly’ production of micro building blocks that are viable and can be used for repairing damaged tissue, for example.