As more artists begin using 3D printing in their work, the need grows for heritage science to preserve their work for future generations.
3D Graphene is a super strong material made from compressed and fused flakes of graphene, tested by MIT researchers using 3D printing.
Survivors of landmine blasts may soon benefit from 3D printed synthetic bone thanks to a £2.8m research grant at the University of Glasgow.
Meso-Brain is a 3D printing project that has received €3.3 million from the European Commission’s Future and Emerging Technology (FET) fund.
New from MIT, the ChainFORM system is made from interlocking modules that can transform and change shape depending on the needs of the user.
Students from Delft University of Technology have modfied a 3D printer to cast silicone for soft robotics in a process they call Ulticast.
A hospital in Brisbane, Australia will host a biofabrication institute where cartilage, bone and tissue can be 3D printed for their patients.
In field trials, US Marines successfully printed a plastic replacement Humvee door handle in the relentless heat of the Arizona desert.
Over 100 knot theorists used a Form 2 and an Ultimaker 2 Extended+ to make 3D printed models at the UnKnot Conference at Denison University.
NYU receives $2.9 million grant from the National Science Foundation to bring technology similar to the holodeck from Star Trek into reality.
3D printing features in series pilot of CBS drama Pure Genius. But 3D printed hearts are not the stuff of fiction; they're being made already.
3D printing could become up to 1,000 times faster thanks to an overclocked crystal technique developed by researchers.
Researching diseases, new drugs, and cosmetics without testing on animals is now possible thanks to a new 3D printed heart-on-a-chip device.
No one's quite like you, but researchers at MSU have proven that 3D printed hands could someday be used to steal your identity.
The Enterprise In Space program has launched a contest called Print the Future, offering the chance to have your designs 3D printed in space.
MIT has developed "Programmable Viscoelastic Materials" which can be 3D printed to make soft skins and work as shock absorbers.
This 3D printed wristband contains all the necessary components to transform a hand prostheses into an easy-to-use optical mouse.