3D Hubs recently received an application for their Student Grant from Paul Kohlhaussen a student at Richmond . Thanks to 3D printing, Paul was able to combine expensive and discontinued cameras into one new device: The PK-6142016, also known as the Cycloptic Mustard Monster. Cycloptic Mustard Monster – Front Cycloptic Mustard Monster – Top Cycloptic Mustard Monster – Exploded View the full project here
An example of MakerOS’s new online quoting system at a 3D print service company We’ve… Read the whole entry… »
Now that’s a big one: We’ve noticed that aluminum 3D prints are often demanded for large designs – and that’s why we decided to increase the printing size by a swooping 162% . Formerly, the maximum printing size in aluminum was 250 x 250 x 295 mm. Now, however, you order prints with a size up to 500 x 280 x 345 mm ! Simply upload your 3D file , choose our 3D printed aluminum from the list of material, and place your order.
We are really proud to share this third edition of our […] The post The State of 3D Printing 2017 is Out! Discover Our Last Report appeared first on 3D Printing Blog: Tutorials, News, Trends and Resources | Sculpteo .
The uArm Swift Pro is an open source Arduino based robot arm designed for desktop use. This well engineered solid aluminium robot arm has many applications including laser engraving, painting, writing and even 3D printing. This version of the uArm Swift comes with a vacuum gripper and uses stepper motors with 12-bit encoder and customised gearbox to provide smooth and precise movements for delicate tasks.
Entrepreneur Bre Pettis and Berkeley-based Other Machine seem like a match made in heaven. The MakerBot founder has been through the ringer once already, leaving the company he co-founded and ran after selling it to 3D printing colossus, Stratasys
In our quest to always offer new materials and finishes […] The post Our Smoothing Beautifier Portfolio for 3D Printing appeared first on 3D Printing Blog: Tutorials, News, Trends and Resources | Sculpteo .
A team of engineers at the University of California San Diego have applied the biologically inspired principles of soft robotics in order to develop a robot capable of navigating uneven terrain like rocks and sand. The soft and pliable materials mean the robot’s four legs are capable of conforming to their surrounds, so its on-board sensors don’t need a precise picture of the… Read More