Could a 3D Printer Help Fight Pollution?
A team of researchers from the American University in Washington have successfully created a polymer matrix capable of fighting pollution using a 3D printer. The technique, which is recounted in full in the journal Science and Technology of Advanced … Read more on Pollution Solutions
Decreasing Prices of Personal 3D Printers to Help the Global 3D Printer Market …
This research report titled 'Global 3D Printer Market 2016-2020' provides an in-depth analysis of market growth in terms of revenue and emerging market trends. This market research report also includes up to date analysis and forecasts for various … Read more on Business Wire (press release)
Can 3D printing help us to eat healthier?
3D printing is the futuristic manufacturing process that takes a digital model and makes it into a solid 3D object by creating and building upon layers of various compounds such as plastic, resin and even metals. 3D food printing works in the same way … Read more on Chicago Tribune
SA plastic surgeon offers 3D breast imaging for help with big decisions
The software also allows the patient to play "paper dolls" by trying on different outfits to see what size is the most flattering for their frame. He also said the program helps patient avoid having implant remorse when it comes to size. "Being able to … Read more on KENS 5 TV
MARS App Uses Augmented Reality to Help Identify Things Around You
AUSTIN— PAR Works launched its MARS augmented reality platform in November 2012, and is launching its first private beta at SXSW this year. The company uses 3D augmented reality to allow users to retrieve customized, tagged information about any … Read more on Mashable
'Crysis 3' developer explains how PS4 and Xbox 720 will help boost review scores
He also disclosed that the PS4 and Xbox 720 next-generation systems will help solve the issue with new gaming concepts. You can check out some screens from the first-person shooter in the slideshow at the top of this article and the comments from Cevat … Read more on Examiner.com