Keep yourself up to date with the latest 3D printing news from all over the world.
Arduino, the open-source computer hardware and software company, announced new affordable "Nano" microcontroller boards at the Maker Faire Bay Area last weekend.
Nanyang Technological University (NTU) researchers created the world's first 3D printed bathroom which took nine hours to print in concrete casting.
California-based Beam3D has just launched a tantalizing new machine on Kickstarter. Called the Prism, this sub-$400 all-metal machine boasts an affordable price point, sophisticated features and is claimed to compete with printers upwards of $1000.
Ekaterina Dobrolyubova creates stunning sculptures using the 3Doodler 3D printing pen. All3DP spoke to the artist to learn more about how she develops her art.
News from Josef: Prusa has been simplifying and improving its open-source slicer Slic3r PE, offering a ton of interesting new features and introducing a new name PrusaSlicer.
In a world first, Sandvik engineers have created a 3D printed industrial diamond composite which they believe will revolutionize the machining industry. It will be unveiled at RAPID + TCT in Detroit.
Brady Neiles is a resource biologist from South Dakota’s Game, Fish & Parks who used 3D printing to change the way wildlife populations are tracked.
American furniture manufacturer Ashley Furniture uses 3D printing to improve production by reducing costs and lead times and encouraging employee creativity.
British researchers developed a method of 3D printing materials to allow for sound manipulation which they believe could one day result in better sound delivery in concerts and theatres.
BigRep, the large-scale 3D Printer manufacturer, will be displaying its all-new STUDIO G2 large-format 3D printer at RAPID+TCT this week. A highlight of the presentation is the G2's ability to print engineering-grade materials.
Stratasys, the 3D printer manufacturer, announced that Bombardier Transportation, the mobility solution provider, will use its Stratasys F900 3D Printer to create parts for trains and trams in Germany, Austria, and Switzerland.
The most important announcements and news from the second week of May in the 3D printing industry: Here are new and significant invents, companies using 3D printing for production, and new facilities opening.
Ultimaker has launched a new beta update to its open-source 3D printing slicer, Cura. This version, Cura 4.1, promises to bring more control to a user's 3D printing workflow.
Luxembourg-based 3D scanner manufacturer Artec 3D has just unveiled the Artec Micro, a desktop-sized, metrology-grade scanner for small objects. Boasting easy operation and exceptional results, the scanner broadens Artec's offerings to new fields.
Vets from the University of Queensland are using 3D printing to create models of dog skulls which help educate children on why popular short-nosed dog breeds are problematic pets.
Got a folder full of STL files that you don't recognize? This handy utility will generate previews of them so you can make sense of the mess.
A researcher at the Eindhoven University of Technology created a lifelike 3D printed baby manikin using MRI scans to improve resuscitation training for medics.