Brother is our readers’ favorite printer brand and it’s easy to see why: they basically never jam, the toner is relatively cheap, and it prints fast (up to 32 pages per minute). The one trade off is that they don’t print in color, which when I think back to the last couple of things I’ve printed, it’s been a bunch of…
Australia is on the cusp of a solar energy revolution. First, a recent study suggests that the country could power its entire national domestic infrastructure using only solar (while slashing the price of home electricity by 70 percent). Now, the University of Melbourne has introduced a new organic PV cell printer…
Inkjet printers are incredibly annoying, and if this one didn't print with fire there would be no making over the inkjet's image. But it does. It's called the FireWriter.
This image might look a little grainy to you, but you really should give it a chance. What you're looking at is the output from the world's highest resolution color printer, and it's actually an extreme close-up of an image that measures just 50 micrometers across—the same width as a human hair.
An advocacy group known as One has designed a sorta genius giant towable inkjet printer that prints messages of peaceful protest, in non-toxic water-soluble paint, on city streets.
Right now, strange and spectacular 3D-printed objects are proliferating in the tech and design worlds. Butt plugs, cakes, brains, scaled models of Fenway Park. There is seemingly no object that a 3D printer won't try. What would you, our readers, like to see printed in 3D? Please, share your answers and ideas in the…
Two wrongs don't make a right. I think I learned that as a 4-year-old. Apparently, HP and Condé Nast skipped out on that life lesson because they're combining two dying things—print media and printers—to create the unholiest of unions: your HP printer at home will print out Condé Nast magazines for you to read.
All Things D snagged an interview with webOS honcho Stephen DeWitt, who is not surprisingly downright bullish on webOS's future! But after TouchPad and the phones go, what exactly is left?
It's always a treat when Colbert gives face time to the geeks—or in this case to a handful of geeky 3D-printed versions of himself. If you didn't crave a MakerBot before, you will after experiencing the Colbert teddybear.
Club-goers and porn-pushers are still awaiting the glasses Lady Gaga modelled at CES (and supposedly designed), but one product from her Grey Label collaboration with Polaroid is available for pre-ordering, for $170/£120.
Honestly, I'm as shocked as you are that there are 7,683,291 different iPhone cases out there today, but no iPhone cases that print photos out like a Polaroid. Why?!
Want a really, really rough 3D representation of yourself, printed out by a 3D printer using information gleaned from everybody's favorite game accessory-turned-hacked accessory Kinect? Great, just stand in front of Joris's Fabricate Yourself and it will do the rest.
This solidly designed Polaroid GL30 beauty is a modern take on the old-school Polaroid camera you may own and love. It's digital, has an adjustable display, and will spit out your photos in seconds. And did I mention it's freakin' gorgeous?
As a receiving clerk for New York's Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, 32-year-old Marque Gumbs made $37,000 a year. Well, that's how much he made officially. He actually raked in millions by ordering and flipping thousands of unneeded toner-ink cartridges.
Air Print is on the horizon, and it looks like it's going to be the perfect solution for all our iOS printing needs. IN THE MEANTIME there's the Bolle BP-10, which cradles iPhones and spits out 4"x6" prints.
Terrorists are running out of places to put their bombs—even shoes are off limits now. So where do you stick explosives these days? Here's a look inside the deviously clever design of printer bombs that made recent headlines.