MIT engineers develop a 3D fabrication method that could allow multiple doses of a vaccine to be delivered over time with a single injection.
MIT researchers develop 3D printable expanding polymer structure that will fold itself up as soon as it’s peeled off the print bed.
MIT researchers are developing an autonomous construction rig that uses 3D printing and robotics to quickly create structures.
MIT researchers make it easy to build robots with a system called Interactive Robogami so you can design, print and assemble in five hours.
MIT researchers have developed a 3D printed “robot skin” device that mimics the color-changing capabilities of the remarkable goldbug beetle.
Researchers from MIT may have just paved the way for using cellulose – the world’s most abundantly available natural polymer – in 3D printing.
New from MIT, the ChainFORM system is made from interlocking modules that can transform and change shape depending on the needs of the user.
MIT researchers used 3D printing to make flexible devices which “remember” their original shapes and can transform accordingly.
Using a responsive “active textile”, the Self Assembly Lab at MIT has created a 3D printed Minimal Shoe that adapts to fit your feet.
MIT engineers have developed InstantCAD, a plugin with instant simulation which could drastically improve computer aided designs.
Startup NVBots has brought to market a fully automated commercial 3D printer equipped with cloud-based queuing and automatic part removal.
Researchers at MIT developing the world’s smallest intelligent drone that could fly on its own; the most important part is the computer chip.
Researchers at MIT engineer 3D printed pasta sheets that transform into 3D shapes when dunked in water; could save food shipping costs.
MIT Rocket Team, working with Markforged, 3D print a rocket motor using plastic. It successfully fired, breaking new ground in rocketry.
Steelcase, MIT’s Self-Assembly Lab and designer Christophe Guberan have developed a speedy and scalable rapid liquid printing method.
3D printing is set to get a lot faster thanks to startup Daqri that are using lasers to cure a light-activated monomer into solid plastic.
Researchers at Harvard and MIT have 3D printed lightweight porous honeycombs with tunable stiffness geometry and density using a ceramic foam.