Each year a specially selected artwork graces Times Square for the month of February. For 2018, a huge 3D printed Fresnel lens has that honor.
Inspired by nature's beauty, Dutch designer Kiki van Eijk uses 3D printing to create lampshades imitating the foxglove flowers in her garden.
If you like objects that reference themselves (like a bookshelf made out of books) then the Mobius Nautilus will just about make your day.
Joe Te Wharau uses 3D printing and traditional Maori designs to create a collection of artistic pendants, called "Matihiko Taonga V1.0".
Ubisoft creates 3D printed lifesize replica of Tutankhamun's sarcophagus that you can use to play "Assassin's Creed: Origins".
French designer is making art out of NASA's open source digital files, including the APOLLO 11 table displaying a 3D model of the moon.
The pangolin is the world's most hunted animal and now faces extinction. To raise awareness, one maker has designed a 3D printed pangolin.
Hyperflesh founder and creator Landon Meier uses Lulzbot 3D printing to speed up the process of developing giant hyperrealistic masks.
Chisel&Mouse is a design studio run by two brothers who use 3D modelling software, 3D printing and plaster casts to create replica buildings.
The collaboration between 3d printing company WASP and Italian artist Francesco Pacelli explores the potential of 3D printing clay.
Banksy art pieces are being brought to homes with the use of 3D printing (and probably not to his knowledge).
Robotica, a gorgeous a ball-jointed doll, is our new Thing of the week. The design’s free, you dan either print it yourself or order the parts.
Designers behind studio TOMLIN are creating sustainable 3D printed ceramics, from tea light holders to small plates, in a range of colors.
The Shadow Cloud by Drzach and Suchy is a 3D printed art piece which casts unusual shadows depending on the angle of illumination.
They are considered one of the most impressive artifact collections in the world. Who wouldn't want to eat one made of chocolate Terracotta Warrior?
Changing exhibition rules, Gabriel Bonfim encourages visitors to touch his Tactography prints, allowing the blind to experience his artwork.
Besides being mini, this Strandbeest uses 3D printing and motors rather than the wind and PVC pipes for its locomotion.