3D printing is not only entering the consumer space these days, but it also is finding application in the filmmaking industry.
3D printing is all the rage this holiday season. One company wants to make it easier to recreate objects using a 3D scanner.
Federal firearms agents testing all-plastic guns made by 3D printers say the weapons can explode in users' hands.
Rolls-Royce is evaluating using 3D printing technology to create lighter components for its jet engines, the company's head of technology strategy said.
Microsoft's 3D Builder app will allow users to print 3D objects, either from an included library or elsewhere on the Web. But calling it a "builder" is somewhat of a misnomer.
The pistol is a 3D-printed replica of the storied .45-caliber, M1911 semi-automatic that served as the U.S. military’s standard-issue sidearm for more than 70 years.
A new encryption tool promises to help users skirt some of the legal and copyright taboos of 3D printing.
Microsoft research team claims it has devised a way to turn 2D images into a 3D renderings in less than two minutes.
3-D printing may have an image problem. It's sometimes seen as a hobbyist pursuit -- a fun way to build knickknacks from your living room desktop -- but a growing number of companies are giving serious thought to the technology to help get new ideas off the ground.
Boeing, NASA, Lockheed Martin and GE are among the large corporations that for decades have used additive manufacturing, known more popularly as 3-D printing.
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