Alessandro Giuseppe Antonio Anastasio Volta (February 18, 1745 – March 5, 1827) was an Italian physicist credited with the invention of the first electrical battery, the Voltaic pile, invented in 1799.
Volta's invention sparked a great amount of scientific excitement and led others to conduct similar experiments which eventually led to the development of the field of electrochemistry.
There’s often a desire to produce full color content, but the ability to do so is simply not present on personal 3D printing gear.
Spectrom hopes to change that with their filament coloring system. It’s based on primitive experiments in which folks would use a colored Sharpie pen to add some color to plain filament just as it entered the extruder. While these experiments were handheld manual affairs, the Spectrum device automates the entire process.
Youblob teams up with Supermagnete, as an important step in establishing content rich products for our end users.
With an inventory of over 20 million neodymium and ferrite magnets, they are able to deliver immediately and in large quantities.
Supermagnete's assortment is based on long-term use, so you will be able to purchase the same magnet here years from now.
All magnets will be listed in their own section over at the webshop:
Getting control over Bluetooth, on your electronics projects will now become easy accessible, as Youblob have teamed up with RedBearLab.
RedBearLab creates shields that are based on the open source Arduino Library, and also including Raspberry Pi, Netduino, BeagleBone etc. for nRF51822, made by Nordic Semiconductor.
A Forum have been added to Youblob, and can be found in the top Menu.
We got so many questions and requests in regarding customers different builds. And unfortunately we can not reply to them all.
So in order to help our users, please post your questions within the forums.
Being active in the Forum will also give Experience Points to your profile :)
Big Area Additive Manufacturing (BAAM) is an advanced set-up from Cincinnati Inc. co-created with Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
The astonishing speed at which the car was created means 18 kg of material was accurately laid down every hour!
The engine, wheels and windshield were among the few components that couldn’t be manufactured through 3D printing.