Revolucion que viene o no viene
Why 3D Printing Is Overhyped (I Should Know, I Do It For a Living)
Autodesk : mythes et réalités de l'impression 3D Carl Bass, président d’Autodesk, a publié une longue tribune sur le site de Wired pour donner son point de vue sur l’impression 3D.
Seven Things You Must Know About 3D Printing Many Fabbaloo readers are new to the idea of 3D printing. You may have been attracted to the technology because you've seen it on the web, or perhaps someone told you about it. But not having experienced it directly, there are some things you should know.
FabLab. La nouvelle révolution industrielle
The 3D printing reality distortion field - TCT The field came about because the industry has undergone name changes since its inception.
Future of Digital Fabrication Blows 3D Printing Out of the Water
Lately, it seems as though we often hear about a revolutionary new DIY idea like the Raspberry Pi Do-it-Yourself computer , or a successful crowdfunding campain to commercialize an affordable tool like the 3Doodler printing pen ; essentially, we’ve been hearing a lot about the hacker/maker movement. 8 Hackerspaces Changing the Arab World
Open source hardware meets the p2p economy We are at this moment in history when we can say with certainty that open source hardware (OSHW) is economically viable. The video below tells the success story of Adafruit Industries . Barely formed, this business model relying on OSHW might already be obsolete.
A 3-D Printer For Every Home! (Yeah, Right) There are a few Holy Grails on the internet--things that thou shalt not touch because the internet is still pretty much run by geeks.
NEW YORK — The DIY enthusiasts involved in today's "maker movement" love experimenting with 3D printers to turn digital designs into real-life objects made of plastic, metal, even chocolate. Why a DIY Pioneer Dislikes 3D Printing | Maker Movement
3D printing revolution – a few thoughts | Creating open source soil for joint development
Telkom and Korea's KT Corp are edging steadily nearer to a deal. How 3D printers change the rules of manufacturing
Redesigning Reality: How 3-D Printing Is Shaping the Future of Art, Engineering, and Everything Else Two interesting things happened this year. First, doctors in Belgium performed the country's first face transplant. Second, Asher Levine , a young avant-garde fashion designer for the likes of Lady Gaga , produced a pair of radical sunglasses on-site during his New York Fashion Week show. What do a surgical procedure and a line of shades have in common? Both were made possible by additive manufacturing, also known as 3-D printing or rapid prototyping, a technique whose quickly expanding accessibility may have as much of a revolutionary influence on how we relate to manufactured objects as Ford’s assembly line.
Across Africa there is a vibrant culture of people creating things. Hardware products. It’s rarely glamorous as our inventors and micro-entrepreneurs innovate on products due to necessity — there simply aren’t enough jobs and they need to feed their families. Fabrication and manufacturing: The future of African hardware innovation
I’d like to sneak up on the question of 3-D printing by way of boring old 2-D printing. Typography used to be heavy industry. The companies that make typefaces are still called foundries because there was a time when letters were made of metal. Why 3-D Printing Isn't Like Virtual Reality
Update: Tim Maly has published an excellent counterpoint to this post over at the Tech Review Guest blog. There is a species of magical thinking practiced by geeks whose experience is computers and electronics—realms of infinite possibility that are purposely constrained from the messiness of the physical world—that is typical of Singularitarianism, mid-90s missives about the promise of virtual reality, and now, 3-D printing. As 3-D printers come within reach of the hobbyist— $1,100 for MakerBot’s Thing-O-Matic —and The Pirate Bay declares “physibles” the next frontier of piracy , I’m seeing usually level-headed thinkers like Clive Thompson and Tim Maly declare that the end of shipping is here and we should all start boning up on Cory Doctorow’s science fiction fantasies of a world in which any object can be rapidly synthesized with a little bit of energy and raw materials.
Ángel Franco/The New York Times The MakerBot 3-D printer makes objects from molten plastic from a computer design. Facebook Twitter Google+ Save E-mail Share Print Downloading — quite often stealing, in the eyes of the law — music, movies, books and photos is easier than bobbing for apples in a bucket without water. It has kept legions of lawyers employed fighting copyright violations without a whole lot to show for their efforts in the past decade. You think that was bad? Disruptions: The 3-D Printing Free-For-All
<img class="alignright size-full wp-image-39019" title="wired_april_fried" src="http://www.wired.com/images_blogs/business/2011/08/wired_april_fried-e1312567328668.jpg" alt="" width="300" height="412" /> About a year ago, I wrote a weekly post at Wired ‘s Gadget Lab called “DIY Friday.” Big DIY: The Year the Maker Movement Broke | Epicenter
Will 3D printing revolutionise manufacturing?
Makers » Download for Free
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