Thingverse is a website to swap digital files for 3D printing tiny objects.
An American start-up company has a solution for people who want to eat meat, but don’t want to harm animals either: 3D printed meat.
For those who have marveled at the way software has helped disrupt industry after industry – buckle up, that wave is coming soon to an industry near you.
The newest 3-D food printer, now being honed at Cornell Creative Machines Lab, can produce: tiny space shuttle-shaped scallop nuggets; and cakes or cookies that, when you slice into them, reveal a special message buried within, like a wedding date, initials (image below) or a corporate logo.
Matt Sullivan, a retired soldier, still has trouble explaining his right leg to strangers.
An engineering professor, Behrokh Khoshnevis, at the University of Southern California, is really thinking big: He has figured out a way to build housing with a giant 3D printer.
World’s First 3D Printing Photo Booth to Open in Japan, where you can have your portraits taken, except instead of a photograph, you’ll receive miniature replicas of yourselves.
Now the economics of large-scale production runs carried out overseas are being disrupted by the possibility of making, selling and delivering millions of manufactured items one unit at a time, right next to the customer.
The UK scientists who developed a prototype chocolate printer last year say they have now perfected it.
“You could throw one against the wall without worrying about it breaking,” said Diegel, who will begin selling the guitars online at the end of June.