Today's Engineering Newswire looks at 3D printing bump keys to pick locks, taking electrical...
Andy Rudenko couldn't find a tree large enough to construct a fort, so he developed a 3D printer...
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at reaching 290 mph with the Hennessey Venom F5, 3D printing...
3D printing is a cool technology, but it's not exactly a hands-on way to make things. Enter the 3Doodler: the pen that turns you into the 3D printer.
Imaginestics founder, Nainesh Rathod, demonstrates the potential impact of "Smart Shape Technology" on 3D printing and local manufacturing hubs.
Amazon said Monday that it has started selling 3D printed customizable objects like iPhone cases, jewelry and figurines on the online retailer's website.
Peter Weijmarshausen, CEO of Shapeways, a 3D printing company that lets consumers dream up products and sell them on-demand, says that a manufacturing revolution is coming.
Manufacturers like Rutland Plastics in the UK are adopting additive manufacturing to produce custom jigs and fixtures in a fraction of the time and cost required by conventional tooling methods.
European aerospace manufacturer Airbus says its pioneering use of a 3D printed titanium bracket in its A350-XWB aircraft could herald a new future for aerospace production.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at 3D printing engagement rings, working to coordinate troops' positions, and testing computers to see if they can really think for themselves... they can.
3D printing is showing signs of triggering transformations in U.S. industrial manufacturing, from product design and production to restructured supply chains, according to a new report.
3D printing is already here and is utterly transforming the manufacturing and information technology industries. One research firm estimates that the market for 3D printing could reach $12 - $ 18 billion a year by 2025.
Lockheed Martin imagines a world where you can 3D print a full-size cargo plane or quickly produce a body part to save someone's life. Take a look at how they're embracing advanced manufacturing.
Mink is a 3D printer that prints out eyeshadows, powders and lipsticks in any color you can find online.
The National Institute of Standards and Technology has awarded 19 advanced manufacturing technology planning grants to develop technology roadmaps aimed at strengthening U.S. manufacturing and innovation performance across industries.
RedEye, an additive manufacturing service bureau, recently partnered with Lockheed Martin’s Space Systems Company (SSC) to 3D print two large fuel tank simulators for a satellite form, fit and function validation test and process development.
Thogus Products is a 61-year-old manufacturing company rooted in injection molding. Feeling the pressure of a poor economy and recognizing the threat of limited diversification, Thogus decided to search for new sources of revenue.
When it comes to additive manufacturing, how do you choose which technology is right for your project?
The world of 3D prototyping and printing has changed the automotive industry. Christian von Koenigsegg explains how his company takes advantage of the new 3D printing technology.
With traditional manufacturing methods, it’s not practical to manufacture a single item or short run of products — it’s simply too expensive, in terms of both time and money. But what if there were a way to fill those needs for far less expense?
3D Systems has announced their partnership with Staples for a pilot program that offers 3D printing services to small businesses. This offers enormous potential for small businesses to print with the technology without having to invest in it.
Each participating Staples store will feature an immersive 3D printing experience center that lets consumers and small businesses create personalized products and use 3D printing hardware.
Here's a look at the top trending stories in manufacturing today based on reader feedback: Tesla sued by Lemon Law King; the Porsche plug-in hybrid; and 3D printing chocolate.
Windpipes, bladders, blood vessels and other structures have previously been created in part from a patient's own cells and then implanted. Eventually, scientists hope to tackle more complicated things like lungs and kidneys with this strategy.
It is an ambitious project to first, make a heart and then get it to work in a patient, and it could be years — perhaps decades — before a 3-D printed heart would ever be put in a person.
The world's confectioners are gearing up for Easter and an anticipated sales bonanza of chocolate eggs and Easter bunnies. However, as Jim Drury reports, one small company in Wroclaw, Poland has a message for lovers of all things chocolate — print your own.
It appears that we’re on the cusp of a new world where custom human body parts can be grown or printed for those that need them. While doctors and researchers aren’t making the Six Million Dollar Man or Bionic Woman just yet, it looks like they’re not far off.
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