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The 3D printing revolution | DW Documentary

  • The 3D printing revolution | DW Documentary


    Three-dimensional printing promises new opportunities for more sustainable and local production. But does 3D printing make everything better? This film shows how innovation can change the world of goods.

    Is the way we make things about to become the next revolution? Traditional manufacturing techniques like milling, casting and gluing could soon be replaced by 3D printing -saving enormous amounts of material and energy. Aircraft maker Airbus is already benefiting from the new manufacturing method. Beginning this year, the A350 airliner will fly with printed door locking shafts. Where previously ten parts had to be installed, today that’s down to just one. It saves a lot of manufacturing steps. And 3D printing can imitate nature's efficient construction processes, something barely possible in conventional manufacturing. Another benefit of the new technology is that components can become significantly lighter and more robust, and material can be saved during production. But the Airbus development team is not yet satisfied. The printed cabin partition in the A350 has become 45 percent lighter thanks to the new structure, but it is complex and expensive to manufacture. It takes 900 hours to print just one partition, a problem that print manufacturers have not yet been able to solve. The technology is already being used in Adidas shoes: The sportswear company says it is currently the world’s largest manufacturer of 3D-printed components. The next step is sustainable materials, such as biological synthetic resins that do not use petroleum and can be liquefied again without loss of quality and are therefore completely recyclable. This documentary sheds light on the diverse uses of 3D printing.


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  • 3D Printing Is Changing the World


    3D-printing innovations in recent years have brought a sea change in the fabrication of everything from automobile parts to human bio-tissues.

    VICE's Krishna Andavolu delves into the cutting-edge research behind what's being called the next industrial revolution, meeting the scientists and entrepreneurs pushing the boundaries of manufacturing, material science, and even space exploration.

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  • The Trillion Dollar 3D Printing Revolution


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    This is the Czinger 21C. The unique part is that the 21C’s frame is made up of a lattice of 3D printed aluminum nodes connected together with carbon fiber poles. It represents the slow shift from traditional manufacturing to digitizing manufacturing into software

    It represents the start of the 3D Printing Industrial Revolution

    Meet Relativity Space, a startup cofounded by previous SpaceX and Blue Origin employees, they’re working on bringing 3D printing to disrupt aerospace engineering

    Backed by big investors like Mark Cuban and Y Combinator, and partnered with giants like the US Air Force and NASA, they’ve created the world’s largest 3D printer to build rockets

    Relativity retrofitted a giant robot arm to feed in aluminum wire and melt it on the spot with a powerful laser

    SpaceX have already integrated 3D printing in their Dragon spacecraft via their SuperDraco Engines, in which the combustion chambers are fully 3D printed

    Another startup called Launcher has a focus in helping the small satellite market launch more affordably with their 3D printed copper rocket engines

    Back in Tabasco, Mexico, 3D printing is also hitting closer to home

    Tabasco is home to some of the lowest income families in Mexico. This is the site that the startup, Icon, chose to create the world’s first 3D printed housing community. Thanks to their new Vulcan II concrete home 3d printer. The printer itself can build up to 2,000 sq ft in virtually any floorplan faster, with less waste, and at around half of the cost of traditional homebuilding. Icon’s 3D printed homes aren’t just for people living in absolute poverty

    Desktop Metal have created a software that uses algorithms to generate the most efficient, strongest design, using the least amount of material

    3D printing has been around for decades now, but it only really started making its way to the mainstream back in 2009. The biggest thing holding 3D printing back is still costs. Traditional mass production as you produce more goods the cost continues to drop - economies of scale.


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  • Is 3D printing a revolution or just a trend?


    Additive manufacturing and 3D printing can reshape our future. Companies are now using these technologies to print everything from fully functional cars to Michelin-stared dinners.

    Watch this video to learn more about how 3d printing and additive manufacturing might change the future!

    Learn more:
    #engineering #3Dprinting #additivemanufacturing

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  • Leaders Of The 3D Printing Revolution


    Shapeways opens up 3D printing to the masses, allowing us to design and share our ideas as well as realize them as physical objects.

    The Creators Project and Shapeways have joined forces to turn your Facebook profile into a 3D work of art!

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  • 3D Printing in Space & DNA Production | ENDEVR Documentary


    3D Printing in Space & DNA Production | Business Documentary from 2013

    At Singularity University, the world’s brightest minds gather to imagine what the future will look like and ways in which it can be improved. Dreamed up by revolutionary futurist Ray Kurzweil, the California campus serves as a high-tech breeding ground for technological innovation and discovery across disciplines.
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  • وثائقي | ثورة الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد | وثائقية دي دبليو


    تبشر الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد بإمكانيات جديدة تماما تتيح إنتاج سلع أكثر استدامة. فهل تجعل الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد كل شيء أفضل؟ يوضح الفيلم كيف يغير الابتكار عالم السلع.

    هل صناعة المنتجات في طريقها لثورة جديدة؟ قد تحل الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد قريبا محل التصنيع التقليدي، وتوفر كميات هائلة من المواد والنفايات والطاقة. تستفيد شركة إيرباص حاليا من طريقة التصنيع الجديدة. منذ عام 2020 تزود طائرة الركاب A350 بأقفال الأبواب المطبوعة. فبدلا من استخدام القفل التقليدي المكون من عشرة أجزاء، سيستخدم القفل المطبوع المكون من جزء واحد فقط، وبهذه الطريقة يتم توفير الكثير من مراحل الإنتاج. كما يتم تطبيق مبادئ التقنيات التي تستخدمها الطبيعة على التصاميم، وهذا يعني أنه بمساعدة عمليات الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد من الممكن تقليد أساليب البناء الفعالة التي تستخدمها الطبيعة، وهو الأمر الذي تسمح به بالكاد عمليات التصنيع التقليدية. من مميزات التقنية الجديدة أن المكونات أخف وزنا بشكل ملحوظ وأكثر متانة، كما تستهلك مادة خام أقل في عملية التصنيع. ولكن قسم التطوير التابع لشركة إيرباص مازال غير راض عن النتائج، فرغم أن جدار عزل المقصورة المطبوع في طائرة A350 وزنه أخف بنسبة 45 في المائة من نظيره التقليدي، إلا أن عملية التصنيع مازالت معقدة ومكلفة، إذ أن طباعة جدار واحد تستغرق 900 ساعة، وهي مشكلة لم يتمكن مصنعو آلات الطباعة من حلها بعد. شركة أديداس تستخدم ايضا تقنية الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد، ووفقا للشركة فإنها تعتبر نفسها حاليا أكبر مصنع في العالم لمكونات الطباعة ثلاثية الأبعاد. الخطوة التالية هي استخدام المواد المستدامة، مثل الراتنجات الاصطناعية القائمة على المواد الحيوية، والتي لا تحتاج إلى المشتقات النفطية، ويمكن تسييلها مرة أخرى دون فقدان الجودة، وبالتالي يمكن إعادة تدويرها بالكامل.
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  • Cathie Wood: The 3D Printing Revolution is HUGE


    Ark Invest has mentioned repeatedly 3D Printing is on the verge of disrupting many industries that are looking for ways to cut costs and bring higher margins. SO the question is with the advancement we’ve seen this past year in 3d printing, how big can 3d printing get moving forward in 2021 and beyond?

    Recently Ark has been buying 3D printed companies for their respected ETFS such as ARKK, ARKQ, PRNT, ARKX.. Some companies that fit the criteria is.. NNDM (Nano Dimension) SSYS (Stratasys), DM (DesktopMetal) and many more.

    So Why should you invest in PRNT & 3D printing?

    Ark believes 3d printing is one of the highest growth potential industries in the economy and is set to transform the manufacturing landscape..

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    Cathie Wood: The 3D Printing Revolution is HUGE

    #ArkInvest #ARKX #CathieWood #PRNT #TashaKeeney #ARKK #ARKQ #NNDM #DM #SYSS

    Here's what the first 3D-printed home for sale looks like (CNBC)

    Big Ideas 2019: 3D Printing for End-Use Parts | ARK Invest (ARK Invest

    Vancouver company uses 3D printers to make hospital face shields (NEWS1130)

    The Medical 3D Printing Center at Washington University Medical Campus - (St. Louis Children's Hospital)

    ARK Invest CEO doubles down on genomics, robots and 3D printing(CNBC TELEVISION)

    Legal Disclosure: I’m not a financial advisor. The information contained in this video is for entertainment purposes only. Before investing, please consult a licensed professional. Any stock purchases I show on video should not be considered “investment recommendations”. I shall not be held liable for any losses you may incur for investing and trading in the stock market in attempt to mirror what I do. Unless investments are FDIC insured, they may decline in value and/or disappear entirely. Please be careful!

  • 3D-printed fake meat: The healthier, greener future of food?


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    Israeli firm Redefine Meat is using 3D printing technology to produce plant-based steaks designed to mimic real meat and plans to start selling them in restaurants later this year. With a handful of other firms working on similar technology, could 3D-printed meat soon provide a healthier and greener alternative to the real thing?

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  • Why This 3D-Printed House Will Change The World


    The impact of this 3D-printing breakthrough for construction and for the buildings we all use could be huge. See more of PERI's 3D-printing process -

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    Learn more about PERI's 3D construction printing process here -

    This video contains paid promotion for PERI Formwork Systems.

    Narrated by Fred Mills. Additional footage and images courtesy of Apis Cor, COBOD, Hassell, MX3D, Project Milestone and Twente Additive Manufacturing.

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  • How 3D printing is enabling the ‘4th Industrial Revolution’ | Dr. Tim Minshall | TEDxOxBridge


    3D printing is not just a cool technology for rapid prototyping,
    modelling and specialist one-off products. It is a fundamental
    building block of the ‘4th industrial revolution’ that has the
    potential to transform the way in which production and consumption are
    connected. This talk explores how this is happening using examples
    from medical prosthetics, aerospace, disaster relief, and education.

    Tim Minshall is a Reader in Technology and Innovation Management at Cambridge University Engineering Department and a Fellow of Churchill College. His research, teaching and outreach is focused on open innovation, the adoption of new technologies, the development of engineering skills, and the growth of the Cambridge high tech cluster.

    He is a Non-Executive Director of St John's Innovation Centre , a Visiting Research Fellow at the Institute of Technology, Enterprise and Competitiveness (ITEC) at Doshisha University , and a member of the IET's Innovation and Emerging Technologies Policy Panel . He is a member of advisory / steering committees for groups including ideaSpace, Cambridge University Entrepreneurs, Cambridge i-Teams, and 100% Open .

    He is a recipient of a University of Cambridge Pilkington Prize for Teaching Excellence and aRoyal Academy of Engineering/ExxonMobil Excellence in Teaching Award .

    This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • Print the Legend | Official Trailer HD | Netflix


    The Next Industrial Revolution is coming to Netflix...

    Print the Legend, the newest Netflix Original Documentary, is a story of innovation and technology, of controversy and change. For the first time in history, the building of an industry and its inevitable social upheaval has been filmed. The result is Print the Legend, a documentary which chronicles the race to bring 3D printing to the forefront of society. It's a compelling look at an industry in the midst of its Macintosh Moment, chronicling the infinite and unlimited potential of 3D printing... as well as the dark possibilities that could lie underneath.


    About Netflix:
    Netflix is the world's leading internet entertainment service with 130 million memberships in over 190 countries enjoying TV series, documentaries and feature films across a wide variety of genres and languages. Members can watch as much as they want, anytime, anywhere, on any internet-connected screen. Members can play, pause and resume watching, all without commercials or commitments.
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    Print the Legend | Main Trailer [HD] | Netflix

  • La impresión 3D: una revolución | DW Documental


    La impresión en 3D promete posibilidades absolutamente nuevas para una producción más sostenible y local. ¿Mejorará todo con la impresión en 3D? El documental muestra cómo la innovación modifica el mundo de las mercancías.

    ¿Está la fabricación de productos al borde de la próxima revolución? Donde aún hoy se trabaja con fresadoras, fundición y pegamento, la impresión en 3D pronto sustituirá la producción tradicional y ahorrará enormes cantidades de material, desechos y energía. Airbus ya está aprovechando este nuevo método de producción. A partir de 2020, el avión comercial A350 volará con muelles para bloque de puertas impresos. Donde hasta ahora había que instalar diez piezas, hoy solo se necesita una. Se ahorran muchos ciclos de producción. En la construcción se aplican principios biónicos, que también se encuentran en la naturaleza. Es decir que con la ayuda de procedimientos de impresión en 3D se pueden imitar los eficientes planos constructivos de la naturaleza. Con los métodos de fabricación convencionales esto era casi imposible. La ventaja de la nueva técnica es que las piezas son mucho más livianas y estables, y es posible ahorrar material durante su fabricación. Pero en la División de Desarrollo de Airbus aún no están plenamente satisfechos. El tabique impreso de la cabina del A350 es ahora un 45 por ciento más liviano debido a su nueva estructura biométrica, pero su fabricación es laboriosa y cara. 900 horas toma imprimir solo un tabique. Un problema que los fabricantes de impresoras aún no han podido solucionar. También en Adidas ya se está utilizando esta técnica: el fabricante de calzado es hoy, según sus propias declaraciones, el mayor fabricante del mundo de componentes impresos en 3D. El siguiente paso es hacer materiales sostenibles como, por ejemplo, resinas artificiales a partir de bioproductos, que no requieren petróleo y que vuelven a licuarse sin menoscabar la calidad y, por consiguiente, son totalmente reciclables. Este documental presenta las múltiples posibilidades de aplicación de la impresión en 3D.


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  • Making the future | VPRO documentary


    Decreasing costs of materials and tools, and the availability of all kinds of information mean everyone can become a maker, developer or entrepreneur. Is this the start of a new industrial revolution?

    Rapid technological developments have not only made knowledge available to everyone, but the tools to invent and produce are now at our fingertips too. A new generation of inventors and makers that have taken matters into their own hands and are innovating and producing in attics, sheds and small local laboratories. Will it lead to a democratisation of innovation and fabrication or should we fear what the new makers are up to in their own high-tech laboratories? And what does it mean for our economy?

    Hobbyists and mechanics always existed, but recently they have it easier than ever. Assisted by the rise of digital manufacturing and the unlimited amount of knowledge accessible through the internet, anyone can now create and develop what was previously reserved for large factories and research laboratories. Large organizations like NASA seek technological innovation at fairs like the Maker Faire, where the growing group of creators showcase what they've manufactured at home. And that is increasingly high level.
    For example, where 3D printing provided especially funny ornaments, Amsterdam designer Joris Laarman has designed a chair that's easy to print. At Shapeways, you can print everything you want, from plastic to metal and all sorts of new shops and trade have arisen. But digitization does not end up with making things alone: ​​The analysis of genetic material has become so cheap in recent years that Do-It-Yourself's laboratories arise. Everyone can learn, for example, to manipulate bacteria genetically.
    What will the world look like when everyone can develop and make physical products without the need for major investments? According to Jeremy Rifkin, author of the book The Zero Marginal Cost Society, it will lead to a new economic revolution, in which capitalism, as we know it, will play a much smaller role.

    Originally broadcasted by VPRO in 2014.
    © VPRO Backlight September 2014

    On VPRO broadcast you will find nonfiction videos with English subtitles, French subtitles and Spanish subtitles, such as documentaries, short interviews and documentary series.
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    Director: Martijn Kieft
    Research: Chris Vijn
    Production: Helen Goossens
    Editors: Henneke Hagen and Frank Wiering
    English, French and Spanish subtitles: Ericsson.
    French and Spanish subtitles are co-funded by European Union.

  • The Material Science of Metal 3D Printing


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  • How he started the worldwide 3D printing revolution / Adrian Bowyer


    3D printing hasn't always just been 3D printing - the processes and machines we know today started out as part of the open-source RepRap project and by being able to print improvements for themselves and even entirely new machines, over time, only the best approaches survived! Adrian Bowyer initially started the RepRap project and nurtured it until it was large enough to sustain itself from community contributions. Here's why he chose 3D printing for self-replicating machines and what he's up to now.

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  • The 3D Printing Revolution


    Based on the article by Avner Ben-Ner and Enno Siemse

    Additive manufacturing (a.k.a. 3D printing) has the potential to revolutionize industry by disrupting our scale economies. With 3D printed goods, there is room to decentralize and innovate our global supply chains.

    (Keywords: technological change, supply chain, organization structure, disruptive technology, economies of scale, industrial organization)

    California Management Review
    Volume 59, Issue (Winter 2017)

    For more information, access to a complete list of articles in this issue, or for purchasing options, please visit us online:

    Video Production: Katherine Lee
    Music: Backed Vibes Clean by Kevin MacLeod
    Icons: by Freepik, MadebyOliver, and Round icons from
    Images and Video from Flickr: Dean Preston, Oak Ridge National Lab, Philippe Maraud

  • Print the Legend Official Trailer 2 - Netflix Documentary HD


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    Print the Legend Official Trailer 2 (2014) - Netflix Documentary HD

    3D printing is changing the world. PRINT THE LEGEND follows the people racing to bring this hot new technology to your home, documenting the Macintosh Moment of this revolution and exploring what it takes to live the American Dream.

  • The First Legally Permitted 3D Printed House in the USA with SQ4D


    Join us on this journey as we experience the first stages of the revolution in construction! Affordable housing, faster construction, less maintenance, fire-proof, flood-proof.... 3D PRINTING IS HERE TO STAY and it's building houses!

    Make sure you watch the whole video as SQ4D also talks about their new Virtual Reality innovation where you can customize your own 3D printed house in VR!

    For more of SQ4D, check out their website:

    #3dprinting #3dprintedhouse #foxnews #CNN #ABC #therealdeal #news12

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    Charles Weinraub AKA “The Handsome Homebuyer” is the owner of Mandalay Holdings Inc, a local real estate development conglomerate that includes Captain Permit LLC. Charles graduated from Wantagh High School before completing his Bachelor’s in Business Administration at Hofstra University and finally attended NYU for a master’s degree in Real Estate Development. Charles has been featured in Long Island Business News, Newsday, and other local publications as a rising star in the Long Island Real Estate industry. He is sought after by institutional investors and high net worth individuals to safely deploy capital in the Long Island real estate market.

  • Can 3D PRINTING change the WORLD? - VisualPolitik EN


    What will the world be like after the coronavirus? That is the question we are all asking ourselves these days. What changes are we going to see in politics? In the economy? Well, we can already talk about a whole revolution that has accelerated thanks to the pandemic. Have you heard of 3D printing?

    The technology’s not new and many of you may have even had a 3D printer at home for years.

    However, with the coronavirus pandemic, we have seen the true potential in this technology. A technology that may become one of the great successes of the coming years because its applications could be enormous. In this video, we'll give you all the details.

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  • An Introduction to Additive Manufacturing


    From 2.008x on edX, by Prof. John Hart from MIT

    00:00:00 - Introduction to Additive Manufacturing (AM)
    00:10:46 - Importance and Implications of AM
    00:28:34 - Overview of AM Processes
    00:40:08 - Extrusion (FFF, FDM)
    00:59:19 - Photopolymerization (SLA, DLP)
    01:12:17 - Powder Bed Fusion (SLM, SLS)
    01:33:18 - Emerging Process Technologies

  • Heres what the first 3D-printed home for sale looks like


    CNBC's Diana Olick reports on the first ever 3D-printed home for sale. For access to live and exclusive video from CNBC subscribe to CNBC PRO:

    The homebuilding industry is on the edge of a revolution.

    At least that’s the way Kirk Andersen sees it. He just used 3D-printing technology to build a 900-square-foot model home on Long Island. He is about to build another one, too – the first 3D-printed home in the United States to be marketed to the public.

    The new home will be slightly larger at 1,500 square feet and will feature three bedrooms, two bathrooms and a garage. It is listed at just under $299,000, about half the price of a comparable newly built home in the area.

    Demand is off the charts.

    “By the time I walk out of this house I’ll have 20 emails, 20 voicemails, and 20 texts, and by the time I get to respond to them I will have another 20 emails, 20 texts and 20 voicemails, so it’s nonstop,” said Stephen King, the real estate agent for the property.

    Andersen is director of operations at SQ4D, a New York-based company with barely a dozen employees. While other companies have 3D-printed small structures that are being used to house the homeless, Andersen’s firm is the first company using the technology specifically for the for-sale market.

    “We started making small, desktop 3D printers and came up with the idea that we needed to disrupt the housing market and the construction industry,” said Andersen.

    So they scaled up their printer, a so-called Autonomous Robotic Construction System. After a lot of testing, they printed the foundation, interior and exterior walls and utility conduits for the model home in just two days.

    It looks like a massive spout squeezing out concrete toothpaste in long lines, but the result is an incredibly solid, resistant structure. The raw walls look a bit like concrete corduroy, but they can be smoothed depending on the buyer’s tastes.

    It requires little labor to build, and the price is low — two potentially attractive points as the industry contends with a severe labor shortage and high material costs.

    The recent spike in the price of lumber is hitting builders hard. It added about $26,000 to the cost of construction of the average home, according to a new estimate by the National Association of Home Builders. Concrete is far cheaper.

    Homebuyers, too, are grappling with challenges in the market. Supply is tight for entry level buyers, while most of the growth these days is happening on the high end.

    “We’re trying to build homes and houses in half the time for half the price,” said Andersen. “Our profits will be higher and we will be able to show that with more projects that we do.”

    It wasn’t easy getting the permits to build the for-sale home, which is down the road from the model. Andersen said he had to work with local officials, teaching them about the process and the potential. He said the area’s zoning regulations are notoriously difficult. But, Andersen adds, that’s why he chose the location, so he would be ready for anything on ensuing projects.

    Some people are just looking out of curiosity, but others are serious buyers. The Johnsons of Kansas City are hoping to move closer to where their son lives in New York.

    “We’ve been looking since September of last year at a lot of homes in the two counties, and it’s just impossible to find anything at this price,” said Mitch Johnson.

    “And this quality,” Patty Johnson chimed in.

    There are already multiple offers on the house, some from regular buyers, others from investors. Andersen said he has also gotten a lot of interest from developers who want him to build 3D housing developments.

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  • What is the Fourth Industrial Revolution? | CNBC Explains


    The “Fourth Industrial Revolution” is a common phrase at the World Economic Forum’s annual meeting in Davos, Switzerland. But what exactly does it mean? CNBC’s Elizabeth Schulze explains.


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  • March of The Machines: The A.I. Revolution | The Future Ahead | ENDEVR Documentary


    March of The Machines: The A.I. Revolution | The Future Ahead | Business Documentary from 2016

    Forward-Thinking explains how the A.I. revolution is changing the world. The documentary dives deep into the effects that artificial intelligence will have on jobs and our daily lives. In the first part, there are interviews with Jeremy Kahn, Bloomberg Tech Reporter, Mike McDonough Global Chief Economist at Bloomberg Intelligence and Gideon Mann, Head of Data Science at Bloomberg. The second part features Martin Ford, Author of Rising of the Robots. And the third part explains how AI could soon be changing healthcare.
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    We are dedicated to bringing high-class documentaries to you on YouTube. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios.

    Enjoy stories about Innovators, Forward Thinkers, Technological Developments, Business Insights and more to come.

  • 3D Printing Human Parts: The Future of Our Bodies


    This video takes a look at the future of 3d printing when it comes to the human body.

    Sci-fi movies and TV shows such as The Expanse or Westworld, feature machines and devices that can build an injured person back up. But a lot of this tech is being developed today.

    Titanium is being used to replace body parts. And there are 3d bio printers that can 3d print human organs, human tissue, a skull, and much more - all using bioinks.

    There are also 3d printed prosthetics. Ones that are infusing robotics with arms and legs. And there are 3d printed prosthetics that are being connected to the internet to make them smart and high tech with added features.

    And a basic and DIY Neuralink brain to computer interface headset can be 3d printed and built at home.

    Other topics covered include:
    • A 3d printed cast that can stop muscles from getting weak while the bone is healing
    • Augmented robotic arms, and human extensions
    • A charity that lets people 3d print prosthetic arms for kids
    • The different ways Titanium is being used to replace different body parts
    • Examples of what bio-printers can print
    • The different kinds of bio-inks and how they are made
    • The first full body 3d printed human, and how it is being used for scientific research

  • The First Full-Size 3D Print of a Human Heart Is Here


    Imagine having the option to get a 3D-printed organ. Well, a team of biomedical engineers from Carnegie Mellon University has just developed the first flexible, full-size, 3D-print of a human heart, bringing us one step closer to that reality.
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    Additive manufacturing printers are popular, but are typically known to build hard objects using materials like plastic or metal. But rigid plastic organs aren’t very practical. These printers could be used with softer materials, like biological hydrogels -- you know, to make a heart -- but those tend to collapse mid-print. But this new method can change the game.The 3D-printing technique is called Freeform Reversible Embedding of Suspended Hydrogels or FRESH.

    It can print biological structures with soft squishy materials like alginate, a biomaterial made from seaweed, which feels like human tissue. AND it cleverly solves that collapsing problem during print by suspending flexible materials inside a container of gelatin.

    For this team of researchers it all starts with a MRI scan from a real heart. The scan gets “chopped-up” digitally into horizontal slices by a program which then translates them into code that a printer will understand. A needle-like nozzle moves through the gelatin support bath, extruding thin layers of alginate. The layers stack on top of each other to build the shape. When the print is complete, it’s put in an incubator overnight, where the temperature is raised to 37°C to gently melt away the gelatin support structure, leaving only the 3D-printed heart.

    #3dprinting human heart #health #technology #science #seeker #elements

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    3D bioprinted heart provides new tool for surgeons

    Adam Feinberg and his team have created the first full-size 3D bioprinted human heart model using their Freeform Reversible Embedding of Suspended Hydrogels (FRESH) technique.

    The future of bioprinting: A new frontier in regenerative healthcare

    Printing body parts may well be the next step in organ transplantation – harvesting stem cells from a transplant recipient and printing them into a replacement organ could help bypass complications associated with organ transplant such as long waits for a suitable donor or immune rejection of the new organ.

    Bringing A ‘Ghost Heart’ To Life

    The human heart is one of the most complicated organs in our body. The heart is, in a way, like a machine—the muscular organ pumping about 2,000 gallons of blood in an adult human every day. But can we construct a heart in the lab?


    Elements is more than just a science show. It’s your science-loving best friend, tasked with keeping you updated and interested on all the compelling, innovative and groundbreaking science happening all around us. Join our passionate hosts as they help break down and present fascinating science, from quarks to quantum theory and beyond.

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  • Asteroids – a new El Dorado in space? | DW Documentary


    Mining on asteroids sounds like the stuff of science fiction, but it could soon become a reality. Nations and powerful corporations already have plans for such ventures and are hard at work staking their claim to resources from space.

    How can economic growth continue unfettered once all the earth's resources have been consumed? Major companies and governments have long been working on plans to exploit the resources to be found in the vastness of space. How far are humans from achieving this? This documentary examines the technological requirements of space mining. It also assesses how great the desire is to find new sources of raw materials. The film touches on scientific and fundamental societal issues - including humanity’s craving for new territories and our degradation of the Earth as we attempt to exploit all our planet has to offer.

    DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary.

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  • Artificial Intelligence | Robotics | Robots | Machine Learning | March of the Machines


    The show asks how will the AI revolution change the world? Part one features Jeremy Kahn, Bloomberg Tech Reporter, Mike McDonough Global Chief Economist at Bloomberg Intellligence and Gideon Mann, Head of Data Science at Bloombeg, Part Two features Martin Ford, Author of Rise of the Robots. Part Three features how AI could soon be changing healthcare.

    Forward Thinking: March of the Machines - Episode 1
    Stars: Dafydd Rees, Alastair Bates
    Genres: Documentary | News

    The future is uncertain and full of challenges. How do we rescue our cities and tackle inequalities? How do we deal with an aging future and bridging the gender gap? It's time for some forward thinking.

    #artificialintelligence #documentaries #robots

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  • 2020 BMW Additive Manufacturing and 3D Printing Campus


    Additive manufacturing metal
    Production Metal, different camera settings: BMW employee at 3D printer, 3D printer inside-view, laser printing process, examples of construction, BMW employee (master students) at machine

    BMW employee with breathing mask, employee working on construction, sand blasting, different camera settings.

    BMW employee at test bench, Sign -Selective Laser Melting-, different camera setting. BMW employee at station.

  • Giant 3D-printer builds a TWO-STORY house in one piece ????


    Belgian company Kamp C recently finished construction of its first 3D-printed two-story house. The house was printed by a machine called the BOD2, made by a company called COBOD (Construction of Buildings on Demand).

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  • Made in Space: 3-D Printing Could Change the Way Astronauts Travel | Short Film Showcase


    What happens when something breaks aboard the International Space Station? In the past, spare parts had to be sent on resupply missions, which were expensive and time-consuming. Former NASA intern Jason Dunn saw a better option and founded Made in Space.
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    He and his team developed a cutting-edge 3-D printer that now lives on the ISS, allowing astronauts to build new supplies in orbit. Dunn hopes their invention will spark a new era of dramatic progress in space exploration. Production company Freethink documents the work of Made in Space in this episode from the series The New Space Race.

    Made in Space: 3-D Printing Could Change the Way Astronauts Travel | Short Film Showcase

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  • Largest 3D printed building in the world ????


    Recently I had the pleasure of having Ali Mustafa on the automated construction podcast to talk about his involvement as project manager on the Biggest 3D printed building in the world which was built in Dubai. This Large 10,000 sqft building set the Guinness world record for the biggest 3d printed building back in 2017, a record which has not been beaten since.

    Full Podcast Episode :

    The project was completed using an apis cor printer operated by 3 people on site.

    Many people are aware that Dubai has outwardly spoken about an initiative to increase the use of 3D printing in construction. Because of this expressed interest, there are now a handful of buildings in Dubai constructed using 3d printing.

    Dubai has so much innovative construction pushing the limits of engineering. The well known Burj kalifa is the tallest building in the world. The speed at which the city of Dubai rose from the desert shows the speed at which they build and Ali believes that 3D printing will speed up their building process even more.

    You may be wondering how such a small printer can build such a large building. The key actually lies in its manageable size. It is a small unit that does not require tedious assembly on site unlike the larger gantry style printers. This unit functions like a robotic arm extending its nozzle from a central point. Need to build bigger than its radius? No problem. Simply move the printer to the next point on the build and resume printing.

    Special thanks to Mustafa Syed for allowing me to use his great drone footage in Dubai! make sure to check out his channel here
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  • Phil Wang Amazed by 3D Printer That Makes a Mansion in a Week | Kevin McClouds Rough Guide


    A 3D printer that makes a mansion in a week with recycled waste? Welcome to the future, in this clip from Kevin McCloud's Rough Guide to the Future!

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  • Brief introduction of What is 3D Printing? | Additive manufacturing | 4th Industrial Revolution


    The 3D printing or additive manufacturing which is also considered as 4th industrial revolution. This video will take you from what is 3D Printing to How does 3D printer create real physical objects.

  • How artificial intelligence is changing our society | DW Documentary


    Artificial intelligence (AI) is changing our lives. It touches on all aspects of society - private life, business, security -- including in the spread of fake news and the challenges posed by the advent of autonomous weapons.

    This documentary looks at the rapid change digitalization is causing as it unfolds. In particular, breakthroughs in artificial intelligence are opening completely new horizons. In their film about AI, Tilman Wolff and Ranga Yogeshwar examine the role AI plays in the spread of fake news. They also consider a future with robots and the risks and ethical questions posed by the development of autonomous weapons. To address these issues, they travel the globe to speak with leading experts. AI can generate perfectly forged sound and videos, making it effective for purveying fake news. Discerning the truth from fiction will become increasingly difficult. Technology will streamline work, making some jobs surplus to requirements. Software will pilot self-driving cars and aerial drones. AI is rapidly opening up new vistas, but turning blind corners at speed can be risky. How sensible is this type of progress, and at which point should society step in and set limits to its development?

    A documentary by Tilman Wolff und Ranga Yogeshwar

    Part 1:

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  • 3D Printing Basics!


    Thanks to Prusa Research and Prusament for supporting the series

    New series! Hackaday had complained that getting started with 3D printing was still too hard, so over the next weeks I'll be releasing a 10-part series that covers all the knowledge about 3D printing that is too easily taken for granted.

    Hackaday article

    00:00 3D Printing Basics (ep1)
    00:20 The Episodes
    01:21 How to watch
    01:50 What is a 3D printer?
    05:27 Examples for 3D printers
    06:39 What do we use 3D Printers for - Tool or Hobby?
    10:31 Let´s recap

    Read the article to this video here:

    Product links are affiliate links - I may earn a commission on qualifying purchases (at no extra cost to you)

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    I use Epidemic Sound, sign up for a 30-day free trial here

    ???? Check out the Meltzone Podcast (with CNC Kitchen)!

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  • Contributing to a Sustainable Fourth Industrial Revolution | 3D Printing | HP


    It is widely known that 3D printing is driving a profound transformation in the future of global manufacturing. At HP 3D Printing & Digital Manufacturing, we’re helping our customers rethink design throughout the product life cycle to use less material and reduce waste, and we are making progress towards more sustainable manufacturing processes, making a sustainable impact for today, and for the future. Our ambition to create an environmentally responsible future for virtually everyone, everywhere it’s a fact, and our customers are a real proof of that.

    Together, let’s make a sustainable impact!

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    #HP #3DPrinting #SustainableImpact


    About HP:
    HP Inc. creates technology that makes life better for everyone everywhere — every person, every organization, and every community around the globe. Through our portfolio of printers, PCs, mobile devices, solutions, and services, we engineer experiences that amaze.

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    Contributing to a Sustainable Fourth Industrial Revolution | 3D Printing | HP

  • What is the Fourth Industrial Revolution?


    Ubiquitous, mobile supercomputing. Artificially-intelligent robots. Self-driving cars. Neuro-technological brain enhancements. Genetic editing. The evidence of dramatic change is all around us and it’s happening at exponential speed.

    Previous industrial revolutions liberated humankind from animal power, made mass production possible and brought digital capabilities to billions of people. This Fourth Industrial Revolution is, however, fundamentally different. It is characterized by a range of new technologies that are fusing the physical, digital and biological worlds, impacting all disciplines, economies and industries, and even challenging ideas about what it means to be human.

    The World Economic Forum is the International Organization for Public-Private Cooperation. The Forum engages the foremost political, business, cultural and other leaders of society to shape global, regional and industry agendas. We believe that progress happens by bringing together people from all walks of life who have the drive and the influence to make positive change.

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  • Artificial intelligence and its ethics | DW Documentary


    Are we facing a golden digital age or will robots soon run the world? We need to establish ethical standards in dealing with artificial intelligence - and to answer the question: What still makes us as human beings unique?

    Mankind is still decades away from self-learning machines that are as intelligent as humans. But already today, chatbots, robots, digital assistants and other artificially intelligent entities exist that can emulate certain human abilities. Scientists and AI experts agree that we are in a race against time: we need to establish ethical guidelines before technology catches up with us. While AI Professor Jürgen Schmidhuber predicts artificial intelligence will be able to control robotic factories in space, the Swedish-American physicist Max Tegmark warns against a totalitarian AI surveillance state, and the philosopher Thomas Metzinger predicts a deadly AI arms race. But Metzinger also believes that Europe in particular can play a pioneering role on the threshold of this new era: creating a binding international code of ethics.


    DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch high-class documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary.

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  • The Future of 3D Printing - 10 Futuristic Applications of 3D Printing - Introduction to 3D Printing


    This video is part of the free course Introduction to 3D Printing, check out the link below for the playlist:

    Go check out for updates on when our courses are going to launch as well as subscribing to our newsletter to get discounts on courses.

    Time Stamps:
    0:00 – Intro
    1:04 – Organ 3D Printing
    3:14 – Prosthetic 3D Printing
    5:54 – Volumetric 3D Printing
    7:50 – HARP (High Area Rapid Printing)
    9:25 – Construction 3D Printing
    11:42 – Space 3D Printing
    14:05 – Rocket 3D Printing
    16:02 – 4D Printing
    19:01 – Generative Design
    20:19 – Robots and 3D Printing


    Metroid24242. “Westworld - Ghost in the Shell Tribute - Making of a Host.” YouTube, 8 Dec. 2016,

    Society needs a system update. “Star Trek Replicator.” YouTube, 17 June 2014,

    Seeker. “NASA’s Challenge to 3D Print Future Habitats on Mars.” YouTube, 25 Aug. 2019,

    VICE News. “3D Printing Is Changing the World.” YouTube, 12 Feb. 2020,

    Venture City. “3D Printing Human Parts: The Future of Our Bodies.” YouTube, 5 Sept. 2020,

    Seeker. “Why This 3D Light Printer Is a HUGE Game Changer.” YouTube, 6 Mar. 2019,

    Seeker. “This Record-Breaking 3D Printer Could Be the Future of Manufacturing.” YouTube, 8 Jan. 2020,

    WINSUN High-Tech Company. “Winsun Promotional Video in 2020.” YouTube, 2 June 2020,

    Made In Space. “The Future Will Be #MadeInSpace.” YouTube, 3 Mar. 2020,

    Seeker. “How This Next Generation Satellite Will 3D Print Itself in Space.” YouTube, 20 Nov. 2020,

    AMBOTS Inc. “New Generation of Swarm 3D Printing Robots.” YouTube, 16 July 2020,

    Thomas Sanladerer. “Simultaneous 6-Axis 3D Printing!” YouTube, 27 Nov. 2019,

    Tech Insider. “Here’s How an Automated 3D-Printing Factory Runs.” YouTube, 5 Apr. 2017,

  • Flexible Buildings: The Future of Architecture | Free Documentary


    Flexible Buildings: The Future of Architecture | Engineering Documentary

    World's Tallest Tower: Burj Khalifa - Dubai's Vertical City:

    Never before have there been so many people on Earth. The new world creates new challenges for us living together, one of the biggest being the infrastructure in the world we live in.

    How can we ensure that the cities anonomyzing and isolating its inhabitants become places of encounter again? How can we use technology to create new spaces in areas where there is no space left? How can sustainable construction revolutionize the construction industry? - In the search for answers, the documentary presents current concepts and implementations from the core disciplines of architecture, development of building materials, and urban design.
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    #FreeDocumentary #Documentary #Flexible Buildings
    Free Documentary is dedicated to bringing high-class documentaries to you on YouTube for free. With the latest camera equipment used by well-known filmmakers working for famous production studios. You will see fascinating shots from the deep seas and up in the air, capturing great stories and pictures from everything our beautiful and interesting planet has to offer.

    Enjoy stories about nature, wildlife, culture, people, history and more to come.

  • Two months in lockdown - Berlins new corona normal | DW Documentary


    Berlin is searching for a new normal. After more than two months of social distancing, children are finally returning to school and many shops are opening again, though many businesses are facing collapse. What is daily life like during corona?

    The very first day he re-opened for business, Ollie the hairstylist discovered that cutting a customer's hair around a face mask can be rather tricky. And what's to be done if the thing falls off in a moment of distraction? The Hansen family has very different challenges to deal with: living four in a flat and trying to juggle home life, home office and home schooling can push an otherwise harmonious family to the brink. And observing social distancing when in school, out shopping or on the street is sometimes harder than it sounds. A Report by Axel Rohwohlt.


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  • Chris Anderson: The 3D Printer Revolution


    Chris Anderson on the desktop manufacturing and 3D printer revolution.

  • The History of Consumer 3D Printing


    Thanks so much to Adrian Bowyer from RepRap and Sanjay Mortimer from E3D for answering questions for this video!

    In this video Jack explains how the 3D printing revolution began. The video shows the products, events, people, companies, and ideas that impacted the 3D printing industry. Also, an interview with Adrian Bowyer, the creator of the RepRap project, and Sanjay Mortimer, a director of E3D-Online, is incorporated in the video. The video starts with the Fab @ Home Model 1 and the RepRap Project and ends at 32-bit control boards that are advancing 3D printers today.

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  • 3D Printed Vegan Steak That Tastes Like Real Meat


    If Giuseppe Scionti has his way, the steaks on our plates will soon come from a 3D printer. The Italian inventor and engineer has printed the first 100% vegetarian steak at his Spanish startup. And it’s said to not only look and taste like the real thing — it also has the same consistency when chewed.

    #Food #FakeMeat #Veggie
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  • How 3D Printing in Space Could Revolutionize Manufacturing


    There's a new 3D printer onboard the ISS that could mark the beginning of “space-enabled manufacturing.” Here's what that future could look like.
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    The International Space Station is arguably the most unique laboratory known to man, equipped with some of the most advanced equipment ever made! But perhaps its most exciting new piece of equipment?

    A novel 3D printer that uses resin and light to create near perfect ceramic pieces in microgravity.

    This machine, created by Made in Space, is the beginning of what’s being called “space-enabled manufacturing.

    Read More:
    Ceramics Manufacturing: Increasing Capability + Scaling Commercial Industry in Space

    Stereolithography or Digital Light Processing (DLP) is a mature, high-resolution 3D printing approach based on UV curing of liquid resins in a layer-by-layer fashion. Beyond a range of polymers, this method is also used for additive manufacturing of ceramics. To this end, ceramic particles are suspended in the liquid resin. MIS will print an advanced ceramic matrix composite (CMC) material that consists of a pre-ceramic resin reinforced with ceramic particles.


    Stereolithography is a technique for layer by layer structure fabrication, where a laser beam is focused to a free surface of a photosensitive liquid to induce polymerization of the liquid in that region and transform it to a polymerized solid (Sun et al., 2005a).


    NASA’s exploration roadmap for Moon to Mars will employ new platforms like Gateway & Artemis that will benefit from in-space manufacturing capabilities. Building infrastructure off the planet without having to launch critical components is crucial when looking at these exploration goals. MIS is pioneering new capabilities in space that will reshape the design landscape for space missions. Combining additive manufacturing and robotic assembly to create space-optimized assets alters the future of mission architecture and satellite design.


    Countdown to Launch takes a deep dive into upcoming space missions from around the world. We interview the people involved and explore the science, innovation and technology that makes them possible.

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  • Steve Cory - 3D Printing Revolution


    Steve Cory is here to propose to us a bit of technology that is remarkably accessible. Steve is part of the 3D printing revolution. He shows us some of his most amazing, or awesome, as he likes to put it, projects he and his team have worked on. Watch, as Steve shows us the limitless possibilities in what we can do and what we can try.

  • Science Documentary: 3D Printing, 3D Imaging, Ultra Fast Laser Imaging Technology


    Science Documentary: 3D Printing, 3D Imaging, Ultra Fast Laser Imaging Technology

    3D printing is a revolution of the digital age, affecting both manufactures and consumers. 3D printing allows manufactures of various products to make better cost saving decisions when it comes to producing their products. 3D printing has also become more affordable, allowing the general public the opportunity to purchase their very own 3D printer; and manufacture out of their own home.

    3D printing at home is not only about making toys and games. Many people are now designing objects to house sophisticated electronics. Many companies have used 3D printers to design not just plastic products, but metal parts used in surgical procedures, the health care industry, for making hearing aids, etc.

    In the near future, 3D printers may be as accessible to us as color copiers are right now. You would be able to go to the store and instead of making a single page photocopy, what you would come home with would be your own 3 dimensional copy.

    In the world of 3D printing, one huge advantage is that complexity is a non issue. In present day manufacturing, the problem is that the more complex the shape, the more it costs to make, but by manufacturing products with a 3D printer, the cost would be the same no matter how complex a shape or structure you had to construct. 3D printing makes shapes that up until now, were only present in nature. 3D printing provides customization for prosthetics, medical implants, jewelry, clothing, etc. The Future of 3D printing may allow for the production of 3D printed food, electronics, and even human organs.

    Multiproton microscopy which emerged in the mid 1990's , provided a way to image deep into live tissue samples. The problem was that it required a sophisticated laser technology called a femtosecond laser. These lasers were only available at large research institutions and universities, and required a physicist to constantly monitor and keep the system running. The Chameleon laser was designed to address this very problem.

    Science Documentary: Anti-angiogenesis, Immunotherapy, Vaccines

    Science Documentary: Augmented Reality,Virtual Reality,Wearable Computing

    Science Documentary: Genetics, Robotics, Quantum Computing, Artificial Intelligence

    Science Documentary: Big Bang, Inflation, Multiverse, a Documentary on Cosmology

    Science Documentary:Future Scenarios, Nanotechnology, Carbon Nanotubes, Nanomagnetism

    Science Documentary: Creating Brain Systems,Quantum Computing, Quantum mechanics and Consciousness

    Science Documentary: Stem Cells,Regenerative Medicine,Artificial Heart,a future medicine documentary

    Science Documentary: Graphene , a documentary on nanotechnology and nanomaterials

    Science Documentary: Nanotechnology,Quantum Computers, Cyborg Anthropology a future tech documentary

    Science Documentary: Cognitive science , a documentary on mind processes, artificial intelligence

    Science Documentary: The Sun, a science documentary on star life cycles, star formation

  • TechTalks @Cass. The 3D Printing Revolution. The full interview.


    In the first TechTalks @Cass, tech writer Matt Cowan interviews Alice Taylor from wondrous MakieLab.

    Here is the full interview!

  • 3D Printing - What the next production revolution means for the environment


    During a Green Talks LIVE webinar on 27 February 2017 Shardul Agrawala of the OECD presented on the potential benefits and drawbacks of widespread 3D printing and what it means for environmental sustainability in OECD countries and beyond.

    3D printing has gained popularity in recent years with the 3D manufacturing market projected to grow at around 20% each year until 2020. Annual printer sales are projected to exceed $10 billion by 2021. 3D printing may be growing rapidly and innovations abound, but what does this mean for the environment?



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