Dirk Vander Kooij has repurposed an industrial robot to create cool furniture from recycled e-waste, specifically ground up refrigerators.
Choc Edge Ltd begins sales of its Choc Creator V1, a 3D printer that prints chocolate, to be sold at a price of £2,488 (about $4,000).
Joris Debo, Creative Director of Materialise.com, talks about how 3D printers can transform the auto industry by offering customized components for your vehicle.
This video demonstrates 3D printer maker Objet Ltd.'s state of the art 3D printing technology as it stands for 2012. Worth a look.
Derek Manson and his 0ne.61 product development firm has designed a beautiful 3D printed guitar made of a polycarbonate polymer.
Junior Veloso has finished his high resolution 3D printer prototype and has created a campaign at Indiegogo to crowdsource the funding.
This video from Makerbot shows how their users have tricked out their Cupcake, Thing-O-Matic and Replicator 3D printers.
3D printing connects Lego, Duplo, Fischertechnik, Gears! Gears! Gears!, K’Nex, Krinkles (Bristle Blocks), Lincoln Logs, Tinkertoys, Zome, and Zoob.
Y Combinator startup Matterport has invented a 3D scanner that is 18 times cheaper and 20 times faster than the competition. Great for 3D printing.
3D printer manufacturer, Objet, is set for an IPO in April or May. But could a buyer step in before the offering?
What you see in the video is a 3D-printed Zoetrope, which is a device that produces the illusion of motion from a rapid succession of static pictures.
PotteryPrint is a 3D modeling iPad app with which you can design pottery in 3D, and then print on a 3D printer. Great for kids and adults alike.
The future of building construction is by 3D concrete printing, as shown in this video and highlighting the Freeform Construction Project at Loughborough University.
The Vibe is a product found on 3D printing service provider Shapeways, where you can 3D print an iPhone case in the form of a waveform from any sound track you like on SoundCloud.
Researchers at Vienna University of Technology are using a process called "two-photo lithography" to make structures smaller than a grain of sand.