Carolina Panthers All-Pro linebacker Thomas Davis could suit up with a custom-printed arm brace to protect a nasty fracture during the biggest game of his life.
Take a look at the intricate, edible designs we saw from 3D Systems' ChefJet Pro, a prototype 3D food printer on display at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.
If you think 3D printers are for making "useless toys," you're wrong. At CES 2016, 3D printing proved to be quite a handy technology to make objects that you can really use. Most importantly, it can be used to make stuff that you can't find ready-made at the store.
Coffee art lovers rejoice, there's now a way to print photos or text onto the foam from a cup of coffee.
Creepy, cool or creepy-cool? Buy a tiny version of your head to fit onto a Lego minifig, and become the star of your own plastic-brick adventures.
Printing in 3D isn't just for people. A small herd of fortunate animals has received new beaks, legs, feet and faces through the power of 3D printing.
Derby, a dog born with deformed front legs, gets a new pair of high-tech prosthetics that let him walk, run and sit like a regular pup.
While they might be the fastest gun (to make) in the west, 3D-printed weapons are still illegal in Australia. But now, you could also face 14 years in jail just for possessing digital files of 3D-printed guns.
Local Motors has shown off various prototype versions of its 3D-printed electric car concept, but it looks like its "LM3D Swim" variant will be the first to head to retail, with preorders spinning up next year through crowdfunding and website efforts.
Jeff discusses a drone avoidance algorithm from an MIT student, a small device looking to transform regular homes into part of the Internet of Things and a company aiming to launch its 3D-printed electric car by 2017.