Andreessen Horowitz is leading the round as Shapeways builds out its marketplace for people to build and sell 3D-printed products.
One of the leading companies in the 3D-printing services industry, Shapeways has figured out a very efficient way to print hundreds of items. It looks like the aftermath of a flood.
Every day, the company's Queens production center turns out thousands of individual items from its nine industrial-size 3D printers. It's a lot of fun to watch.
Shapeways, the 3D printing company now lets designers sell their creations in a virtual storefront. The company takes care of the printing, shipping and customer service.
From defiant anteaters to Grumpy Cat and doge, the Internet's most famous memes can be 3D-printed and ordered for your real-world enjoyment.
Final Fantasy VII figurines designed by a fan and 3D-printed by marketplace Shapeways enthralled FFVII freaks everywhere. So much so that copyright owner Square Enix nixed the operation.
Plagued by werewolves? With new service from online 3D printing community Shapeways, you can get your own silver bullets.
commentary For years, venture investors and entrepreneurs were all about software. Now, more and more money is flowing into hardware.
Forget those normal stick-on nails, you can turn your fingertips into bizarre works of art with 3D-printed nails.
Guy Kawasaki, who played a supporting -- but very visible -- role promoting the adoption of Apple's Macintosh in the 1980s, wants to do something similar for Canva, a Sydney-based graphic design tech company.