Bathsheba Grossman's super-sized Rygo was printed by Enrico Dini’s massive D-Shape printer in Italy, and is the largest 3D print in America.
Here's 3D Systems CEO Abe Reichental, making the case to the Financial Times' manufacturing editor, Peter Marsh, that 3D printing will change the world.
Saxophone mouthpieces designed at Delft University of Technology are tested by famous sax players, and then played at the North Sea Jazz festival.
The second in a series of articles on 3D Printing and Intellectual Property Rights, the author provides an overview of Intellectual Property Rights (IPR).
Stanford University has developed an easy-to-make, highly-conductive, 3D-printable Jell-O-like material that could help create many futuristic uses.
This nifty infographic illustrates how the incredible technology of bioprinting works and where it's headed. Pass it around.
The new “stereolithography” Monolith 3D printer is a sight to behold. Just look at this baby. It's beautiful.
Send a couple photos of yourself (or whoever) off to HeadBooble.com and they will ship to you a custom 3D printed, very accurate bobblehead.
The new web app, Cookie Caster, lets anyone design and order a 3D print of their own cookie cutter design. You can also design and download the STL file for free.
Researchers at the Vienna University of Technology have created a resin-based 3D printer the size of a milk carton.
There are a lot of potential legal problems that could hinder the progress of 3D printing. Will certain parties use the law against 3D printing service providers, users or even 3D printing companies?
Massimo Banzi gives a terrific 15-minute TED talk, describing how the maker movement is creating the future, hands on, with the Arduino microprocessor.
Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania have discovered a way to incorporate a vascular system in the 3D printing of human tissue.
Popular apps Futulele and Futulele turn you your iPad into a ukulele. Problem is there's not hardware to connect the devices. Enter 3D printing.
This is one of the strangest videos ever. Octogenarian John Predescu demonstrates how to play Ping Pong with a 3D-printed Springball that you can purchase at Shapeways.