Zoetropes are an early form of animation technology. Learn about this Ingenium artifact and make your own version of this artifact using 3D printing!

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A team of researchers used 3D printing and robotics to study how the plesiosaur moved.

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Just like replicators on Star Trek, 3D printers can create all kinds of objects. One day, they’ll even be able to print human cells, tissues and organs. What medical processes might this change?

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The First World War (or the Great War, as it was known at the time) was the first war in which aircraft had a major impact.

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First used commercially in 1838, the telegraph revolutionized long-distance communication. The telegraph worked by transmitting electrical signals over wires.

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The first monaural stethoscope was invented by physician Rene Laennec in France in 1816. This small and sturdy device greatly improved the physician's ability to listen to internal body sounds. This is a replica, produced in 1929 for the History of Medicine Museum in Toronto, of the earliest wooden model stethoscope.

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Let’s Talk Science and the Canadian Museum of Science and Technology want to know what you’d love to be able to 3D print from the museum’s amazing artifacts!

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Daryl Dominique spoke at Cambrian College in Sudbury about his work as an entrepreneur. His company, CMD Prototyping, helps turn innovative ideas into a final product through designing and 3D printing.

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Let’s Talk Science and the Canadian Museum of Science and Technology want to know what you’d love to be able to 3D print from the museum’s amazing artifacts!

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This video from AAAS explains a new 3D printing process called CLIP (continuous liquid interface production), which could revolutionize 3D printing.

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