Using waste plastics as feedstock for 3D printers can cut printing costs while also offering less energy-intensive recycling.
The Echoviren Pavilion has been hailed as ‘the world’s first 3D printed, full-scale architectural installation’.
Using scientifically-approved magic to open doors, the aptly-named Sesame Ring will ensure you never miss your ride again.
The chair was recently acquired by the Stedelijk Museum in an effort to chronicle the rapid development of the 3D printing genre.
This super-light, fixed-gear bike can be customized for an individual rider in a very small period of time.
A pair of architects are working to move the 3D trend away from plastic and toward more sustainable materials like wood, salt, and clay.
It won’t let you sneak out of the office undetected–yet–but it’s a giant leap in the right direction.
Printable thermoelectric generators could make it cheap and easy to harvest energy from waste heat.
Billed as the first “interactive” beer bottle, the Heineken Ignite is a study in new technologies and collaborative design.
We explore just how world-changing this hobby can be, and why it’s likely to help reduce future waste, rather than create more.