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All over the world, people are discovering that 3D printing can take them to new heights. Discover these 3D printing innovations, all of which more than demonstrate the potential of additive manufacturing.
Space exploration has never been more exciting! From rockets to moon bases, check out these examples of 3D printing in space.
One of the goals of low cost 3D printing is to be able to create medical and scientific devices from it. Diagnostically capable microfluidic models represent the first step into this exciting new world of 3D printing and biosensing capabilities.
Thanks to ridiculously high prices, extra laboratory supplies are often hard to come by. Not anymore! Presenting some of the coolest 3D printed lab equipment.
Scientist creates a set of beautiful 3D printed trilobites in steel, bronze and silver, using a Formlabs printer and metal printing service from Shapeways.
Need some on-the-run laboratory equipment or just a neat way to mix liquids? One hobbyist named John Coggeshall shows us how to build a 3D printed magnetic stirrer. Let's get scientific!
Behold the 3D printed lunar phase clock, made with Arduino and open source tools, that reflects the phases of the moon with LED lights.
This is an open source design for a smartphone camera microscope which can be customized, downloaded and 3D printed.
Researchers from the Australian National University used 3D printing to show the link between a 400 million-year-old fish fossil and humans.
Cambridge Scientists have created the WaterScope - 3D printed open source microscope to test for waterborne diseases in an affordable way.
3D printing could become up to 1,000 times faster thanks to an overclocked crystal technique developed by researchers.
When it comes to science and education, Bill Nye the Science Guy really knows his stuff. So what does he think of 3D printing technology?
A combination of two different PDMS polymers allows for 3D printing of complex geometries with better mechanical characteristics and better biological adhesion, according to new research from Penn State University.
Researchers from ETH Zurich have developed an entirely soft artificial heart made with a 3D printing and lost-wax casting technique.
German company Nanoscribe is a world leader in "nanofabrication", offering applications for medicine thanks to minuscule printing properties.
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.
Biochemistry researchers are 3D printing models of complex molecular structures, and using them as a teaching aid for students and educators.