Login/Sign up for a "Wittyer Profile" and upload your content with our easy-to-use tool.
Choose the license that best represents your work between commercial or open source options. Check licences here
For each download, you will receive up to 85% of the net selling price. Check our royalty options here
Two divisions of Mitsubishi, Mitsubishi Electric and Mitsubishi Chemical, have announced entries into the world of 3D printing. The former has announced the development of a new metal additive manufacturing (AM) process, while the other will be introducing a series of materials.
Two ingenious people are on their way to the South Pole in a vehicle made of plastic waste and powered by the sun in order to prove you can do anything sustainably. In large part due to the effects of climate change as well as dwindling resources, many have been advocating for a zero-waste lifestyle, or at least integrating some zero-waste practices into our lives.
While 3D printing has certainly hit the mainstream, industries of all sizes have been using the technology to their benefit due to greater affordability, self-sustainability in creating as the middleman can be eliminated, speed in turnaround for projects—and the ultimate, as objects and projects can now be created that were not thought (or even thought of!) possible previously.
A patent filed by Apple shows a new method to print 3D models using triangular tessellation. The patent office approved the method, which breaks smooth surfaces into little triangles that approximate the shape of the original model this October.
Lufthansa Technik has set up an Additive Manufacturing (AM) Center under the direction of the Product Divisions Engines and Components. The AM Center will serve as a collaborative center, bundling and expanding the competence and experience Lufthansa Technik has gained in additive manufacturing in the past.
Gillette pilots a new concept designed to personalize the shaving experience in entirely new ways. Dubbed Razor Maker: powered by Gillette, this new platform leverages technology from 3D-printing powerhouse Formlabs to offer a series of customizable 3D-printed handles, matching advanced manufacturing with consumers’ desire to have completely unique and personalized products.