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  • 3D printing is changing the way kids learn
  • 3D printing is changing the way kids learn
    Printeer ©

3D printing is changing the way kids learn

The 3D printing market is estimated to be worth $8.41 billion by 2020. From 3D-printed 'mini-me' statues to food, 3D printing is affecting multiple sectors. Now Printeer, a 3D printer aimed at 8-year-olds, wants to change the way children learn, create and play.



  • 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 3D printed food: drink your breakfast, lunch and dinner

    By 2025, more than one in five Europeans will be aged 65 or over. The EU has dedicated over €7 billion to tackle health issues, demographic change and well-being – and it’s produced a potential solution to the challenges of an ageing society: 3D printed food.

  • Article image Mink: 3D-print a colourful new make-up kit

    The make-up aisles of today's pharmacies are a bright spectrum of colour – but there's always that one perfect shade of lipstick no company seems to make. Harvard Business School graduate Grace Choi is eliminating this irritation with Mink – a 3D printer just for make-up.

  • Do you want to live in a 3D printed house? Do you want to live in a 3D printed house?

    Think 3D printing is just for mini figurines and organs? Shanghai WinSun Decoration Design Engineering claims it is the first company in the world to successfully 3D print a house. It has printed 10 houses in less than 24 hours - at a cost of just $4,800 each.