Arduino 3D printers are rare. But if you want an Arduino 3D printer and have some tinkering skills, you should take a look a these DIY Arduino 3D printer projects.
This cute dancing teapot is actually a 3D printed robot with an Arduino tucked inside. AND it also plays music. Let’s boogie!
3D Printing! And robots! (Two things we happen to love)
3D Printed Robots You Can Print, Build or Buy
Fancy a 3D printed robot for your home? Here’s a list of the best 3D printed robots you can print in one go, assemble or even buy as a kit.
Looking for a first-time Arduino project? Or a challenge your maker talents? These Arduino 3D printer projects are sure to satisfy your creative taste buds.
It’s time to consign that dusty old cuckoo clock to the attic. The linear Perpetual Clock is a stylish, modern take on timekeeping at home.
Fancy building your very own smartwatch? The Chronio is made using an Arduino and a 3D printed case, and the battery lasts several months.
This ingenious candy sorting machine can blitz through Skittles or M&Ms in minutes, made with Arduino, RGB sensors, and 3D printed parts.
High school student builds a soda locker vending machine from Arduino and 3D printed parts. And bags himself a prom date in the process.
Behold the 3D printed lunar phase clock, made with Arduino and open source tools, that reflects the phases of the moon with LED lights.
Soon, NASA’s Juno probe will deliver images from Jupiter – until then, we’ll satisfy our scientific desires with these great DIY space exploration projects.
If you find that your iPhone isn’t enough to wake you up, then why not make yourself an Arduino Nerf Target Alarm clock instead?
Maker builds an interactive geodesic LED dome using Arduino, 3D printing, and a bright imagination. Each panel lights up when you touch it.
Clever dad transforms his daughter’s Little Tike Cozy Coupe toy car into a custom ride using Arduino, 3D printing, and an imaginative spark.
Built in a 24 hour hackathon, the SignBot is a 3D printed animatronic device that can listen to speech and convert it into sign language.
German computer scientists are working on a way to allow customization of individual prints by developing a composite called Hotflex.