Hold On!

Hold Up

Please select a minimum of three sectors in the menu above.

Got It
  • 3D-printed art you can touch
  • 3D-printed art you can touch
    UCL ©

3D-printed art you can touch

Macquarie’s Museum of Ancient Cultures houses artefacts dating from the third millennium BCE, but visitors never get to touch the exhibits kept in glass cases. Can 3D laser printed replicas of ancient artefacts transform visiting museums and learning into hands-on experiences?



  • Article image Kiosk 2.0: 3D printing against the law

    3D printing and scanning machines are becoming more accessible and affordable – The Peachy Printer will be the first to retail at $100. In the future, we could all have 3D printers in our homes, with the freedom to print anything we want – but what does this mean for copyright?

  • Article image Education leaves the classroom

    As our society grows more complex, the educational landscape is becoming radically different. Our educational choices have multiplied exponentially, regardless of age, location or level, with the introduction of digital learning. But how effective are these new methods?

  • The future of 3D printing? The future of 3D printing?

    Stratasys has unveiled the first 3D printer that can create multi-coloured and multi-material products. 3D printing's one dimensional design aesthetic may be a thing of the past, as Stratasys' printer creates almost product-ready prototypes.

  • Recycling plastic for 3D printing Recycling plastic for 3D printing

    An American university student is developing a machine that recycles plastic household waste into the raw materials used for 3D printing. The Filabot melts down unwanted materials and turns it into plastic filament that can be used to print objects.