3D Systems has begun shipping the latest version of its software for production machining, GibbsCAM®, which facilitates cross-technology manufacturing between additive and subtractive methods.
Philips Healthcare’s 3D print veteran Harry Kleijnen is about to join the Eindhoven technology company, Additive Industries.
Researchers at CSAIL presented a 3D printer “MultiFab” that can print 10 different materials at once using 3D-scanning techniques that save the user time, energy and money.
NASA successfully tested 3D printed rocket engine parts, turbopump, by racing at more than 90,000 rpms through a series of tests with liquid hydrogen propellant.
Nanoengineers at the University of California, San Diego fabricated a multipurpose fish-shaped microrobots, called microfish that can swim in a solution containing hydrogen peroxide.
Senvol Database has added over 100 new machines and materials this summer and surpassed 1,000 machine and material entries overall with this recent addition.
Filament manufacturer 3Dom USA released a new bio-material made from coffee. Called Wound Up™, the filament is a continuing partnership with Fargo, North Dakota based bio-composite company, c2renew.
Artec 3D with Threeding.com in a reality-capture project to preserve artifacts at one of the largest Eastern European historical museums, the Historical Museum of Stara Zagora in Bulgaria.
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) will use Autodesk Inc.’s state-of-the-art software for generative design.
University of Pittsburgh’s two separate research projects will receive more than $1.7 million in America Makes' Project Call #3 to improve design development for structures in AM.
The Centre for Rapid Prototyping and Manufacturing (CRPM) at Central University of Technology, Free State (CUT) is progressing in 3D printing technology for medical purposes.
3D Printlife launches Enviro™, the world’s first eco-friendly ABS filament and the 3D Printing Association is pleased with the efforts towards the eco-friendly solutions.
New 3D printing techniques have been utilized to make 3D electrical components, such as resistors, capacitors, and inductors, as well as circuits and passive wireless sensors.
Versoteq, Peacocks Medical Group and the University of Newcastle, has been awarded significant funding for developing tailored CAD tools to design innovative foot orthoses using 3D printing technologies.
Formnext 2015 is about to organise a special show for AM, called ‘From Basic Material to Component’,