Dreaming of a 3D printed house? Check out our collection of the most fascinating 3D printed houses, buildings, and structures worldwide.
3D printing is disrupting every industry imaginable, and one of the most impacted industries is construction. Using 3D printing technology, which offers incredible versatility and freedom, allows these manufacturers to create truly exceptional homes.
Chinese construction company HuaShang Tengda created this 3D printed house in only 45 days – and they 3D printed it live and on-site.
3D printing is getting big, literally. We take a look at 3D printing buildings to see if that is a topic we will read and hear more about. And: Yes, we will.
The Eindhoven University is partnering with various companies to 3D print a community of five houses. The concrete structures will be fully habitable, and will be available to residents next year.
Vice-President and Prime Minister of the UAE and Ruler of Dubai has said that by 2030, around 25% of Dubai's buildings will be 3D printed.
The Urban Cabin is a 3D printed proof-of-concept by Dutch studio DUS Architects, offering sustainable micro-dwellings in urban environments.
In Dubai, an innovative new geopolymer cement mixture created by startup Renca could be the catalyst for future 3D printed buildings.
During Milan Design Week, engineering firm Arup and architecture studio CLS Architetti are 3D printing a house called 3D Housing 05 near the Duomo cathedral.
The first residential 3D printed house is complete in Yaroslavl, Russia, and is ready for a family to move in and call their new home.
Tongue firmly in cheek, Ukrainian tech startup PassivDom sets its sights on changing the world with affordable, off-the-grid housing.
Plans are afoot to build a new tourist attraction in Russia, a scale replica of Winterfell from Game of Thrones that's 3D printed in concrete.
Italian company WASP could make a difference for those in need of housing by using their 3D printer to build cheap accommodation quickly.
It could be that soon humans will live in 3D printed houses on the moon – at least that's one professor's dream anyway.
Reports circulate that Chinese company Zhouda duped investors for billions of dollars, based on ability to build a house from 3D printed parts in 3 hours.
Using 3D printing technologies, the Italian company WASP seeks to find the most efficient and cost-effective ways to produce buildings in Central Africa.
If you can print with plastic, you also can print cement. Company BetAbram and Engineer Andrey Rudenko have interesting concepts to build your own "castle".