Don't-Miss Printer Stories
After setting up our bank of 3D printers, we went on a wild printing spree. Here are some of our offbeat results.
Kim Dotcom has ordered the removal from his Mega file-storage service design plans for a controversial one-bullet plastic gun.
Even though Defense Distributed quickly complied with the State Department's command to strip its 3D printed gun schematics from its servers, the information is now and forever in the wild.
3D printing has been attracting more attention in recent months as a tool to create gadgets, toys and miniature works of art. Now President Barack Obama thinks it can also play a role in strengthening the military and America's sagging manufacturing industry.
Mom kept you safe and happy when you were a kid, and now you can do the same for her—or at least for her PC.
University of Texas law student Cody Wilson printed the 16-piece prototype using a Stratasys Dimension SST printer and ABS plastic.
The office supply retailer is becoming the first US retail outlet to sell a 3D printer, the $1300 Cube 3D Printer. It's available online now, but will come to a limited number of brick-and-mortar stores by the end of June.
Several 3D printers that debuted at the first Inside 3D Printing conference in NYC now cost less than your laptop.
Consumers getting excited about the idea of at-home 3D printers may not want to get their hopes up anytime soon, Gartner research director Pete Basiliere says.
From pretexting to Autonomy, here's a timeline of Hewlett-Packard management changes.
See shoes, glasses and jewelry from designers creating fashions using 3D printers—and see them being created.
HP's annual shareholder meeting emphasized opportunities in IT and servers for the big-data economy, while the company remained completely silent about its faltering businesses in PC, workstations, and printers.
The co-founder of Defense Distributed, Cody Wilson, discusses the company's distribution of designs for gun parts that can be produced using 3D printers and his plans for expansion, as well as the mixed reaction from the public.
3D printing's capabilities in art, sculpture and toys have generated considerable buzz at South by Southwest Interactive over the past few days. But one Austin, Texas-based group has a more controversial application in mind: guns.
Researchers at the Xerox-owned Palo Alto Research Center have developed a new manufacturing method that can help make solar panels more efficient and increase the energy density of batteries.