To complement the successful test of the printed injectors at NASA’s Glenn Research Center, engineers at the Marshall Space Flight Center tested their own printed injectors.
It’s easy to appreciate big 3D printers, but what about the technologies that produce objects so small that they can’t be seen with the naked eye.
Two teams at MIT address efficient processing of high-resolution, multi-material objects and specification-goal algorithms that determine material composition.
Whenever you think you’ve seen it all, another young genius comes up with something new. This time it’s Brian Harms and his “Suspended Depositions”3D printing process.
Rocket scientists get one injector closer to 3D printing spaceships with a successful test at a NASA facility.
Buttons are great; they turn things on, call for elevators, and ring doorbells. 3D printed optics will bring a glowing twist to the rewarding press of a button.
A story broke that there is yet an entirely new technology that holds promise for 3D printing metals. And the exciting thing is that it will print with liquid metal at room temperature!
Women farmers in Africa suffer arduous manual labor due to a lack of access to proper tools, so a project called 3D4AgDev is using 3D printers to equip them.
Nature is efficient, but armed with supercomputing and 3D printing, can engineers produce materials that outperform bone?