3d printing and other digital manufacturing
Columbia University devising a way to grow engineered skin in complex, three-dimensional shapes, making it possible to construct, for example, a seamless “glove” of skin cells that can be easily slipped onto a severely burned hand.
With the high degree of technical complexity and integrated project management, the automotive industry has always been an outstanding representative of high-end manufacturing.
Here’s what you need to know about Delrin, a high-performance POM thermoplastic with exceptional strength, durability, and temperature resistance.
Rotational multimaterial printing of helical filaments for soft robotics and structural composites
Fused filament fabrication (FFF) and fused deposition modeling (FDM) both refer to a type of extrusion 3D printing. So why the two terms?
3D printed parts helped Endoscope-I save both time and money throughout their product development phase.
To send its Christmas wishes Caracol worked on a project that is representative of its values and work as an Additive Manufacturing company.
Understanding the differences and benefits of direct drive and bowden extrusion systems.
Multi Jet Fusion makes it possible to produce functional nylon prototypes and end-use parts in as fast as 1 day. This video looks at the process and what it can offer you.
Elisava Racing Team are creating a fully electric, intelligent motorcycle equipped for mountain rescue in hostile terrains. Collaborating with us at BCN3D, 19 end-use parts were printed using 3D FFF technology in a variety of different technical materials and sizes.
Manufacturing platform, Hubs, has published its Supply Chain Resilience Report 2023, featuring insights from 2022 and addressing recent supply chain disruptions, including the ongoing war in Ukraine, escalating tensions between China and Taiwan, and more. Download the full report below.
In this episode, we talk about the simple, tunable machine created using common 3D printers for manipulating microscale objects to create the next generation of highly efficient antennas enabling the future of wireless communication.
Alongside aerospace, automotive, and defense, health care has long been—and will continue to be—one of the key revenue opportunities for 3D printing (also known as additive manufacturing) technology.
Engineers at Caltech have developed a method for 3-D printing pure and multicomponent metals, at a resolution that is, in some cases, an order of magnitude smaller than previously possible. The process, which uses water-based chemistry and 3-D printing, was described in a paper published in Nature on October 20.