Researchers from ETH Zurich have developed an entirely soft artificial heart made with a 3D printing and lost-wax casting technique.
Melbourne Chemical Engineering researchers are developing a gel which could prevent your phone screen from cracking and are using 3D printing.
Researchers from Buffalo University, are using a modified 3D printer, ice and liquid nitrogen to create record-breaking low-density graphene.
With desktop 3D printing and empty plastic bottles, TrussFab software can design large structures sturdy enough to carry human weight.
3D Graphene is a super strong material made from compressed and fused flakes of graphene, tested by MIT researchers using 3D printing.
Researchers from the University of Minnesota built a unique 3D printer which can print a tactile sensor directly onto your hand.
Stephania Stefanakou is a business minded fashion graduate who is turning heads with her unique 3D printed clothing designs.
German company Nanoscribe is a world leader in “nanofabrication”, offering applications for medicine thanks to minuscule printing properties.
Chinese scientists have developed a method of creating intricate 3D origami using a projector, Power Point and light-sensitive polymers.
Researchers from Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany, have developed a technique to print clear glass using desktop SLA 3D printers.
Students from Delft University of Technology have modfied a 3D printer to cast silicone for soft robotics in a process they call Ulticast.
Cancer patients at Banner Health’s NCMC Oncology Department will receive 3D printed precise molds, called bolus, for radiation treatment.
Developed by a team of researchers at Harvard University, the Octobot is a 3D printed robot octopus that powers itself by chemical reactions.
Researchers from North Carolina State University are developing a 3D printing technique for silicon paste that is inspired by sandcastles.
ESA launches an Additive Manufacturing Benchmarking Centre in the UK, a “one-stop shop” to explore 3D printing projects for space missions.
Complex 3D printed silicone structures for medical implants are a step closer, thanks to a pioneering new support technique for 3D printing.
Electrick is a new technique developed by students from Carnegie Mellon University. It which can turn pretty much anything into a touch sensor.