Throw all the conventional 3D-printing processes out the window, because Continuous Liquid Interface Production (CLIP) may be the future of 3D printing.
This week on Crave we grow 3D-printed objects out of a pool of resin with the Carbon3D Printer and find out whether robots good at applying makeup on humans, and admire LED Smart Shoes that your friends can program to your dance moves.
We're not quite sure what to think about Carbon3D's new 3D printing process. On one hand, it's faster and produces a smoother finished product compared to traditional methods; on the other hand, we're a little freaked out to see a fully realized object rise from a shallow, resin-filled tray.
On today's show, Ashley and Gil ("The Mutant Season") discuss Carbon3D's new 3D printing method, a makeup robot that's not quite what it seems, and how to use your face and fingerprint to log in to Microsoft Hello.
Carbon3D shows off a fascinating liquid-resin process that bypasses the typical layering approach of 3D printing.
A cartilage nose implant that can grow with the patient thanks to being printed with their cells is now ready for animal trials.
Get ready to have all the feels. Robert Downey Jr. helps a 7-year-old fan born with a partially developed right arm get a new, 3D-printed bionic Iron Man arm.
On today's show, we're discussing first-person sports TV, a silicone chip with heart muscle in the middle and a wild 3D-printed violin you've got to see to believe.
Gruppo Meccaniche Luciani has created a six-piece fashion collection built using multi-material 3D printing.
This swimsuit uses 3D printing to combine sculpture and fashion to create a stunning, one-off garment inspired by water.