Fidget Spinner / Tri Spinner – Long Spintime – Injection Molded Design – Non-3D Printed. Hybrid Ceramic Bearings with Quality Guarantee, by FidgetDoctor (White)

DISCLAIMER: We are NOT real Doctors…just fidgeters wanting to help fellow fidgeters.

We constantly have to be ‘doing’, or else we get bored. We have trouble focusing…our brains just want constant engagement. Sometimes when they aren’t fully engaged, we start to feel anxious. And then there are the times when stress starts to get the best of us (and who wants to use a stress ball these days?). Does this sound familiar? Don’t worry, you’re not alone and you are just a few spins away from calm.

When will your spinning device save you?

• When you’re sitting in the airport, dying from boredom, because your plane’s been delayed due to an ice storm.
• When your bosses 10 minute meeting turns into an hour long head-slapper.
• When you need to give your mind a break from a taxing project.
• When your phone dies and you have nothing to keep you busy.
• When you’re in deep thought and need a mindless activity that won’t distract you.
• When you need a quiet stress reliever to relax your nerves.
• When you just feel like fidgeting.

Your spinning fidget toy is…

Compact – Discretely take your spinner with you anywhere. It’s pocket-sized design lets you bring it to the office, on your morning train commute, to church, and everywhere in between.
Smooth – No rough 3D-printed edges here. Your fingers will love the smooth edges we’re able to achieve through our injection molding process.
Durable – High-quality ABS plastic gives your new spinner the durability you demand.
TSA-Friendly – As safe to bring through a TSA checkpoint as your wristwatch.

Product Features

  • SHIPS FROM THE USA! Don’t be fooled. Others claiming to be genuine FidgetDoctorTM are simply imposters.
  • Stop Fidgeting, Start Spinning: The FidgetDoctorTM has your prescription! Reduce ADHD habits, calm your anxiety, occupy your mind, and make it through dreaded work meetings with this addictively gratifying fidget toy.
  • Long & Balanced Spinning: Our long-lasting center bearing utilizes Silicon Nitride (Si3N4) Ceramic Technology and is engineered for effortless, balanced, and lasting spins. Rated 40% stronger than steel bearings, they pack the durability needed for endless spinning. (Best results are achieved after a short 100-spin break-in period).
  • Smooth & Ergonomic Edges – No rough 3D-printed edges here. Your fingers will love the smooth edges we’re able to achieve through our injection molding process.
  • Spinning Techniques: Finger Spinning – Grip between your Thumb and Middle finger, flick with your Pointer or Ring finger. Tabletop Spinning – Place your spinner on a table or desk, hold the center with one finger and flick with another.

Visit The Website For More Information…

BMW combines 3D printing & virtual reality to streamline vehicle design

Mar 29, 2017 | By Tess

German auto manufacturer BMW, no stranger to 3D printing technologies, has announced its intention to combine additive manufacturing and virtual reality to help streamline and reduce the costs of its design processes.

3D printing and virtual reality have been developing side by side for several years, with both technologies becoming more and more advanced and increasingly accessible. It is hardly a surprise then that their trajectories have become intertwined in numerous ways. Earlier today we wrote about one instance of this intersection, as tech company HTC released its new MakeVR tool, which allows HTC Vive users to craft and 3D model in a virtual environment.

Now, it seems BMW is seeking to explore the benefits of combining both technologies for its own design-related purposes. In designing and developing a new vehicle, BMW would traditionally have to manufacture one or several prototypes for each part—a time-consuming and costly process. With the advancement of 3D printing, however, this task was made significantly easier, as the company was able to additively manufacture one-off prototypes in a more time and cost efficient manner.

By adding virtual reality into the mix, the car manufacturer is hoping to streamline its design and prototyping process even more. That is, in combining VR tech with 3D printing, BMW is confident that it can simplify and speed up its auto design stage by cutting back on the number of parts that even need to be additively manufactured.

How is this going to work? Well, BMW is reportedly working on a VR program (in collaboration with Unreal Engine) that is capable of recreating a variety of different surface finishes and features that are integrated into BMW’s vehicles. Using the VR technology, the company plans to project the virtual images onto 3D printed parts to see how they will look when they are finished and built into the car. This will allow BMW’s designers to see any early flaws with a particular design, and allow them to create and adapt a new virtual design.

Additionally, BMW also intends to use virtual reality and 3D printing in tandem in order to increase the efficiency of inter-departmental communications. By using the two technologies together, BMW says it will be easier to convey design ideas and directions to different teams, and will provide a more user-friendly experience for its employees.

For over 25 years, BMW has been a strong proponent of additive manufacturing technologies, not only using it for its own manufacturing needs, but also investing in up-and-coming 3D printing companies, and collaborating with various organizations, including Team USA. As always, we are eager to see its continued use and advancement of the technology.

Posted in 3D Printing Application

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ViaCAD 2D/3D v9 + PowerPack LT – A seamless marriage of 2D & 3D design plus 3D printing tools to help you take your sketched ideas to 3D realism! (for PC) [Download]

ViaCAD™ 2D/3D brings the power of 3D to everyone; regardless of your design experience. This software provides a seamless marriage of 2D and 3D to help you take your sketched ideas to 3D realism. Powerful but easy-to-use 3D design and drafting tools will help you create like seasoned designers and compatibility with other systems will let you share your designs.

With support for both metric and imperial measurements as well as AutoCAD™, SketchUP, Rhinoceros and other formats to share, ViaCAD™ is the perfect 3D software to model your ideas. ViaCAD™ has tools for architectural drawings, mechanical designs, electrical schematics, Do-It-Yourself projects, and much more.

The addition of PowerPack LT printing tools allows you to prepare and verify your data for 3D printing. PowerPack LT provides a collection of tools designed to increase your productivity within 3D printing and managing CAD data by finding common mistakes with your model before printing. You’ll save time and materials with an overall 3D print check.

Here are just some of the types of drawings you can create with ViaCAD™:

  • 3D models for prototyping with 3D printers
  • Mechanical parts
  • DIY projects: 3D models of furniture and work benches
  • Architectural drawings for drafting documents, room layouts and 3d visualization
  • Inventions: Easily create 3D models of your concepts
  • Educational: Drawings and 3D models for science fairs
  • 3D Models shared at the office
  • Objects for use in game development studios
  • Creating 3D models is easy with ViaCAD™, regardless of the design’s complexity. The LogiCursor™ will guide your cursor to help you create drafting documents or even align points in 3D. Editing is as easy as drag and drop with the Gripper™.

  • The LogiCursor™ allows drawing precisely with your mouse and cursor in both 2D and 3D, aligning your cursor with existing points in your drawing.
  • The Gripper provides click and drag style editing for moving, copying, scaling and rotating parts of the drawing, even faces.
  • Push/Pull Modeling delivers intuitive editing of your 3D models, allowing 3D surfaces to be editing with your mouse and cursor.
  • Customizable Grids can be configured as rectangular, polar (circular), and even Isometric.
  • 26,000 symbols are included to speed up your designing!
  • Powerful Solid Modeling

    ViaCAD™ provides solid modeling technology found in much higher end products. There is a unique tie between 2D and 3D; which means you can edit 2D profiles used to create 3D objects and the 3D shape will automatically update.

  • Feature-based History Tree for editing
  • Powerful 3D editing tools such as blending, chamfering, and shelling
  • A complete design tool with extrusions, Booleans, surface modeling for more complex smooth surfaces
  • Precise geometry suitable for ‘concept to manufacturing’
  • Tools to create 3D from 2D shapes

    2D Drafting and Documentation

    A complete set of 2D drawing tools is provided for drafting documents and sketching schematics, floor plans, mechanical designs and more.

  • 26 industry-standard dimension styles
  • 250+ tools for 2D drafting and editing
  • Tools to create Section Views to highlight important drawing features
  • Automatically generate 2D drawings from 3D models
  • Bill of Materials for tracking

    ViaCAD™ is built with professional level technology providing speed, precision, and compatibility. ViaCAD™ provides a smoother workflow allowing for faster drawing manipulation and working with larger files. Compatibility with AutoCAD™, SketchUp and other products means you can share your designs with others. Using ACIS™-based geometry means you are creating with the same technology used by others using software costing thousands of dollars.

  • Includes 19 file formats to share your designs. GES, STEP, SAT, SketchUP, AutoCAD, DXF/DWG, OBJ, Adobe Illustrator, Rhinoceros, STL, 3DS Max, and more.
  • Includes STL export for 3D Printing

    PowerPack LT 3D Printing Tools

    PowerPack expands the functionality of ViaCAD™ 2D/3D with tools for 3D printing. General utilities allow you to manage CAD data and validate parts required for 3D printing. Example tools include an overall 3D print check, slice preview, overhang and wall thickness analysis, and surface normals check. These 3D printing capabilities will strengthen your work and enhance your productivity.

    3D Printing Tools

    The 3D Printing tools provide a collection of tools to check and prepare a part for 3D Printing.

  • Normals Check
  • Overhang 3D Print Check
  • Surface Analysis
  • Wall Thickness
  • Preview Slices
  • Auto Position
  • Support Structure
  • Show Printer Volume
  • Printer Definitions

    General Utilities

    A collection of tools for manipulating entity attributes.

  • Assorted Colors
  • Preview Layers
  • AutoLayer
  • Isolate Layer from Selection
  • Change File Scale
  • Spell Check
  • Rename
  • Show Only By Name
    System Requirements:
    Supported OS:   Windows 10,Windows 8,Windows 7,Windows Vista
    Processor:   64 Bit Intel® Pentium® or AMD® Athlon™ class processor
    RAM:   4 GB of RAM
    Hard Disk:   4 GB of hard disk space
    Video Card:   An OpenGL/DirectX9 compliant video card with 256MB of dedicated RAM
    Additional Requirements:   Windows® XP or higher, Mouse Pointing Device (wheel button recommended), Internet connection required

    Product Features

    • Powerful but easy-to-use 3D design and drafting tools will help you create like seasoned designers and compatibility with other systems will let you share your designs.
    • PowerPack LT provides a collection of tools designed to increase your productivity within 3D printing and managing CAD data by finding common mistakes with your model before printing.
    • A complete set of 2D drawing tools is provided for drafting documents and sketching schematics, floor plans, mechanical designs and more.
    • 26 industry-standard dimension styles, and 250+ tools for 2D drafting and editing,
    • Includes 19 file formats to share your designs. GES, STEP, SAT, SketchUP, AutoCAD, DXF/DWG, OBJ, Adobe Illustrator, Rhinoceros, STL, 3DS Max, and more.

    Visit The Website For More Information…

  • Michigan Engineering Develops New Cyber Manufacturing System to Quickly Design and 3D Print …

    um-engineering-logoIn early 2016, the University of Michigan Orthotics and Prosthetics Center (UMOPC) teamed up with Stratasys and Altair Engineering to form the CYBER team, which was funded by America Makes and aimed to leverage 3D printing and Industry 4.0 to make better Ankle Foot Orthotics, and more specifically to address the orthotics needs of veterans. The work the CYBER team did paved the way for a new project: UMOPC recently implemented a new cyber manufacturing system that was developed by the University of Michigan College of Engineering, in an effort to quickly design and 3D print custom, better-fitting orthotics and prosthetics for stroke patients, amputees, and people with cerebral palsy.3d-printed-um-orthoticCurrently, when a patient needs a custom assistive device like orthoses (braces used to protect, improve, or align function and stability to injured limbs) or prostheses (devices used to replace a lost limb), they have to wait for days, and sometimes even weeks, for one to be fabricated. The UM clinicians and engineers who designed the system said it will create custom, lightweight devices much faster, and additionally can improve the fit, function, consistency, and precision of each device.

    Albert Shih

    Albert Shih

    Albert Shih, project lead and professor of mechanical and biomedical engineering at the University of Michigan, said, “Eventually we envision that a patient could come in in the morning for an optical scan, and the clinician could design a high quality orthosis very quickly using the cloud-based software. By that afternoon, they could have a 3-D printed device that’s ready for final evaluation and use.”

    The team is currently focused on one specific device: ankle foot orthoses, generally prescribed to help stroke patients regain the ability to walk independently. There are 700,000 stroke victims in the US each year, and over two-thirds of these need long-term rehabilitation, which can be helped with custom orthotics like the ones UM is working on. Children with myelomeningocele and cerebral palsy can also use these types of devices to regain stability while walking.

    um-scanningTo make the custom assistive device, the patient will first have to undergo a 3D optical scan, and the orthotist will then upload the scan data to a cloud-based design center and use software, specially developed by Altair Engineering and Standard Cyborg, to design the device. A set of electronic instructions is created by the software and transmitted directly to the orthotist’s facility, where an onsite Stratasys Fortus 400mc 3D printer will create the device itself in a matter of hours.

    This is a “major departure from current methods” of creating assistive devices, according to Jeff Wensman, director of clinical and technical services at UMOPC. The current labor-intensive process, which usually takes about two weeks, needs a highly trained staff and large shop to complete all of the steps, which include:

    1. Wrapping fiberglass tapes around the patient’s limb, which will harden into a mold
    2. Filling the mold with plaster to make the model
    3. Vacuum forming heated plastic around the model to make the device
    4. Smoothing the edges by hand and attaching mechanical components, such as straps

    The new process developed by UMOPC only needs three pieces of equipment on-site: a handheld optical scanner, a computer, and a 3D printer; as the Fortus 400mc is only about 4′ x 3′ x 6.5′, the lab or shop itself won’t even need to be that big. So in the future, even smaller clinics located in more rural or remote areas could better accommodate patients who need these types of custom devices.

    um-3d-printed-orthoticThe system, developed by UM mechanical engineering PhD student Robert Chisena, utilizes a new type of infill pattern: a wave, or parse structure, which creates a wavy, continuous infill pattern, and makes the orthotics partially hollow. This not only saves weight while retaining strength, it also helps increase the machine’s efficiency.

    Wensman said, “Traditional hand-made orthotics are solid plastic, and they need to be a certain thickness because they have to be wrapped around a physical model during the manufacturing process. 3-D printing eliminates that limitation. We can design devices that are solid in some places and hollow in others and vary the thickness much more precisely. It gives us a whole new set of tools to work with.”

    3d-printed-orthotic-umThe new process is also more consistent than existing methods, since it utilizes computer-based models instead of hand fabrication. So any clinic that owns a 3D printer will be able to create the exact same device over and over again. Doctors will also be able to see how a patient’s shape and condition are progressing, as they have access to computer models of previously used orthotics for the patient. Shih says the device is already creating and testing prosthetics and orthotics, and the team is working on a plan to show how their new process will be able to improve both efficiency and service, as well as reduce the overall cost. So other healthcare providers are able to benefit from their work and develop similar systems, the team will be making their system specs and software available for free.

    Along with America Makes and Manufacturing USA, the project received funding from the National Science Foundation.

    Shih said, “Without America Makes and Manufacturing USA, we would not be able to bring a state-of-the-art 3D printer to the prosthetics center with the traditional research project. Without the National Science Foundation’s Partnership for Innovation and cyber manufacturing grants, we would not be able to have PhD engineering students working at UMOPC to develop the system. I am very blessed to have all three projects funded and started at the same time to create this first-of-its-kind demonstration site at UMOPC for the Michigan Difference in advanced manufacturing and patient care.”

    Check out the 3D Printed Orthotics video to learn more:

    [Source/Images: University of Michigan]

    Learn to Design Articulated Figures for 3D Printing with Getxoblues

    Aitor Baltziskueta is from Getxo, Spain and spent 25 years working as a graphic designer. In 2014, he started designing for 3D printing and specializes in creating both articulated figures and vehicles. He sketches out his ideas on an iPad using apps like Procreate and models them in 3D using Cinema4D.

    Since I was a kid, I’ve been fascinated by these little figures that you can hide in your hand. I love the simplicity of models from the likes of Lego or Playmobil. They are small and articulated and I tried to create my own using whatever I could find, from foam to composites… When home-based 3D Printing came along, everything changed.  

    I try to design my figures to have a high level of mobility much like those from Lego or Playmobil. To achieve this, I create joints in the head, arms, hands and legs.

    1
    From the first drafts to the final 3D design

    Trying to get parts to fit together smoothly and articulate has been a challenge and I’ve tried more methods than I care to mention. I’ve found that the simplest way to do it is to divide the figure’s torso into two sides (front and back) with cavities that the moving parts (arms, legs, head) fit into. To combine the two halves, I use a small 3D printed screw.

    My Main Design Tools: symmetry, nurbs, bevels, and booleans.

    I know many prefer parametric software when designing in 3D, but I’m more confident working with meshes. Mesh modelling makes creating organic forms like faces much easier than parametric software. There are sculpting tools like Zbrush and others that can be used in addition to mesh modelling to provide an even greater level of detail.

    I use Cinema 4D for 3D design, which is perhaps not the best solution but it’s what I used as a graphic designer. I have a minimalist approach when I design my minifigs which Cinema4D is well suited for.

    I always try to keep my meshes low-poly. This is made possible by using symmetry and nurbsSymmetry allows me to only worry about half of the model as the other half is mirrored. Many of the minifigs are entirely symmetrical which makes editing the models quick and easy. Nurbs takes hard edges from low-poly modelling and turns them into smooth curves.

    2
    Example of symmetry and nurbs applied to the body of a figure

    Nurbs tends to soften and smooth the edges in your model which can be an issue if you need a few hard edges. One way to create a hard edge is to create 3 lines in your model very close to one another. A more efficient solution is to use a bevel.

    3
    Bevel being used to ‘harden’ the edges of a model using nurbs

    A bevel creates a hard transition between polygons so you don’t need to create new “cuts” in your model to make hard edges. You can modify the roundness or smoothness of your bevel using parametric values (0.2mm in the above example). This is very useful for easily creating hard edges when you’ve a tool like nurbs applied to your model.

    One of the most important tools I use is called the boolean. For our purposes, a boolean ‘subtracts’ one model from another. To create the cavities, I expand my joints by 0.2mm (to give the print a bit of space to move) and subtract the joint from the rest of the model. That’s all there is to it and this is how I create the cavities for the arms and legs with smooth articulation.

    4
    Boolean operation creating cavities that are easy to edit and articulate smoothly

    Why I use Hexagons

    As shown in the image above, I use hexagons for creating cavities. The joints themselves are cylinders but when I tried to make the cavities cylinders, they didn’t print as well due to steep overhangs. I discovered that the hexagon was a good shape for internal cavities and the slight overhang can easily be bridged or supported.

    I always design parts to print flat and with minimal supports. This is another advantage of using hexagons for the cavities and printing the torso in two halves.

    How the screw is made

    A small screw is used to attach the two halves of the torso together. After a few iterations, I found that the screw needed to have a minimum diameter of 4mm to keep it from breaking when the figure was assembled.

    The screw is designed by creating a hexagon and then applying nurbs. This creates a smooth thread that can be printed vertically with minimal to no supports.

    5

    I hope these tips help you to create your own models! I heard Pinshape has a Character Design Contest with the Form 2 as the top prize (Pinshape Staff might’ve written that last line)

    3D printable attention to detail from Type3 CAD software for jewelry design

    Using 3D printing for jewelry design opens up new possibilities for unique crafted objects, but creators need powerful tools. The suite of CAD/CAM software from Type3 is specially designed for industries that require such precision.

    Designing a timepiece with Type3 3DESIGN

    Designing a timepiece with Type3 3DESIGN

    Links to metal additive manufacturing at Airbus and Safran

    Type3 is a software subsidiary of Gravotech – an engraving, product marking, and technology provider based in France.

    Gravotech’s brand identification techniques are used by industry leaders such as Dassault Systèmes (EPA:DSY), who provide additive manufacturing software solutions to Airbus, and Safran, who also design aircrafts. The TYPE3 CAA software is integrated in Dassault Systèmes 3DEXPEREINCE product viewing platform, seen in virtual reality at CES 2017.

    With Gravotech’s experience, Type3 is supported by a diverse team of software engineers, business developers, bench jewelers and designers, who all contribute to designing software with the end-user in mind.

    Effortless design solutions

    Type3’s 3DESIGN, is software specifically created for jewelry. Speaking to Pooja Sahny, Sales and Support Manager for Type3 UK, 3D Printing Industry learned that 3DESIGN Version 9“allows our users to create twisted wire, technical drawings with measurements, and a bypass ring within a matter of minutes.”

    Timeless jewelry pieces

    Having a digital and accurate record of technical specifications is advantageous compared to traditional methods. Changes can be made easily, without the need for redrafting.

    Type3 parametric technology also allows 3D models to be edited at a later stage in the production lifecycle.

    Bypass rings, created by 3DESIGN “within a matter of minutes,” are a style of engagement ring first popularized in the Victorian Era and enjoying a resurgence among those who admire vintage design. A bypass ring is composed of overlapping bands making it tricky to balance their design.

    Feature of a bypass ring

    Feature of a bypass ring.

    Twisted wires, like bypass rings, are jewelry motifs symbolic of two ‘strands’ coming together to become one. Designing such a piece in a CAD program is complicated as the two wires have to merge into one solid piece, though still appear as separate parts. Twisted wires can also be composed of contrasting material, so it is essential to be able to communicate that in the design.

    A digital sculptor

    3SHAPER is Type3’s sculpting tool that allows users to digitally shape an object as they would with their hands in clay.

    Organic shapes in fashion accessories are show as a potential use case for the tool, alongside an ability to finely tune details of a watch model.

    Snake jewel shoes designed by Thomas Schafroth in 3SHAPER

    Snake jewel shoes designed by Thomas Schafroth in 3SHAPER

    Sales and support manager Pooja Sahny also adds that, “3SHAPER […] has the parametric ability through the use of color.”

    If 3D Printing Industry readers would like to nominate Type3 for a 3D Printing Industry Award, they can do so by clicking here.

    Featured image shows 3DESIGN software used to create a ring. All photos and images in this article, including the featured image, are courtesy of Type3.

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    The best 3D printers, 3D Scanners, 3D Design and 3D printing materials

    3D Printing Industry will be hosting the 1st Annual 3D Printing Awards later this year. We know that you, our readers, are some of the most well informed people in the world of 3D printing and associated technologies.

    That is why we want to hear your thoughts on our industry.

    The 3D Printing Awards are nominated and voted on by the 3D printing community. We’re eager to see which individuals, companies and projects our readers will put forward for the best 3D printers, 3D scanners, 3D designers and 3D printing materials in the 3D Printing Industry Awards.

    Here are some of the people and enterprises that have already received nominations.

    Best 3D printers

    Well-known brands Polaroid and Canon have recently made their entry into the 3D printer market. There are also nominations for 3D printer manufacturers including Fusion 3, FlashForge, XYZPrinting, and Lulzbot.

    300 hour Rocktopus print made with LulzBot MOARstruder tool on display at CES 2017.

    300 hour LulzBot Rocktopus on display at CES 2017.

    Multi-tool 3D printers could be another potential nominee for best 3D printer with contenders such as Dobot and ZMorph.

    High resolution SLA 3D printers

    Our readers have nominated the MoonRay range of DLP 3D printers from American company SprintRay and other desktop vat-polymersiation 3D printer companies including Formlabs and DWS.

    High-resolution necklace prototypes by DWS Industrial 3D printers Photo via: DWS

    High-resolution necklace prototypes by DWS 3D printers Photo via: DWS

    If this high-resolution DWS 3D print catches your eye then you can make a nomination here.

    Best 3D Scanners

    Shining 3D, Artec, and FARO are contenders for best 3D scanners in 2017.

    AIO Robotics incorporate scanning with 3D printing in the ZEUS model.

    3D scanning can used for a variety of projects. Some may be better for reverse engineering prototype parts, others for capturing sculptures in museums.

    3D scanning for cultural heritage using a Shining 3D Einscan Pro. Photo via: Scan_The_World on Twitter

    3D scanning for cultural heritage using a Shining 3D Einscan Pro. Photo via: Scan_The_World on Twitter

    Best 3D Design

    We have seen nominations for companies including Autodesk, Sculpteo, and FATHOM.

    Best 3D printer materials

    A 3D printer would be nothing without its materials, so how about an award for sustainable filament makers ALGIX3D? Or something from ESUN’s range?

    Our readers have also made nominations for Protopasta, Maker Geeks and Colorfab.

    Low-Poly male figure and tiger Transformer 3D printed in ESUN filament. Photo via: Esunparadise on Facebook

    Low-Poly male figure and tiger Transformer 3D printed in ESUN filament. Photo via: Esunparadise on Facebook

    Airwolf 3D may also be a top contender for 3D printer materials following the launch of their HydroFill water soluble filament.

    Is Airwolf 3D's HydroFill filament worthy of nomination in the 3D Printing Industry Awards? Photo via: Airwolf 3D

    Is Airwolf 3D’s HydroFill filament worthy of nomination in the 3D Printing Industry Awards? Photo via: Airwolf 3D

    And Nano Dimension are worth keeping in mind for the best 3D printer materials with their nanoparticle inks for the Dragonfly 2020 system. A 3D printer that can print electronics.

    Nano Dimension 3D printed electronics. Photo by Michael Petch

    Nano Dimension 3D printed electronics. Photo by Michael Petch

    New nominations for the first annual 3D Printing Industry Awards arrive every day, so be sure your best 3D printers and technologies don’t miss out!

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