Researchers from MIT have developed a revolutionary "skin" that will help protect robots and humans from impacts and dangerous landings.
A group of environmentalists has come up with a solution to save the Caribbean corals: 3D printing.
After losing half of its beak due to abuse, a toucan named Grecia in Costa Rica gets its own happy ending after receiving a 3D-printed beak from Rock Hill company.
German researchers have used 3-D printing to make a micro camera small enough to enter a syringe needle and get injected into the human body.
A multi precision tool designed by a student from the University of Alabama was printed aboard the International Space Station, a first for its new Additive Manufacturing Facility (AMF) 3D printer.
A two-year-old husky-mutt named Derby was born without fully-formed front paws. Thanks to new prosthetics created by 3D Systems he can sit, stand, run and play just like any other dog.
Using a water-resistant sponge material that absorbs contaminants, designers have created a 3D-printed bathing suit that cleans the water as you swim.
MIT researchers have figured out how seals use their unique whiskers to track prey and navigate.
Archaeologists from Jamestown Rediscovery recently identified four graves based on silver thread remains found beneath a church built in 1608. This was the same church where Pocahontas married John Rolfe in 1614.
This is how far science has come: There are 3D-printed micro-robots of fish swimming around, powered by hydrogen peroxide. Researchers think they will inspire “smart” microrobots with the ability to detox, sense, and direct drug delivery.
A new robot, 3D printed in one printing session, uses a unique design modeled on nature to layer from a stiff core to soft outsides. It is touchable and durable.
Research on why seahorses' square tails give them resilience and flexibility could be used for robotics, bioscience, and other science.
Scientists have developed a super-fast 3-D printer, curiously inspired by the Hollywood film Terminator 2. It can make ready-to-use products 25 to 100 times faster than conventional methods, a new study reveals.
A new molecule-making machine developed by a team at the University of Illinois is a breakthrough in the chemistry field, as it could potentially speed up the development of new drugs, a new study says.
No, it's not exactly Star Trek, where we are replicating meals on demand, but astronauts on the International Space Station (ISS) are actually "printing" their own tools for the first time, successfully using a 3D printer that was brought up to the station earlier this year.