Do you want to get started in the wonderful world of 3D printing but don't want to spend too much money? Well, you're in luck. You can get started for as little as $130 (although things start to get better over about $200). We present a batch of great 3D printers for beginners that will have you cranking out Baby Yoda replicas in no time.
Latest from David Gewirtz
If you're in the market for a 3D printer, you'll find one here that fits your needs.
We use a 3D printer and a speciality photo printer to help create a charging station capable of charging 40 USB devices at once. And still, it's not quite enough.
Two leading industrial 3D printing suppliers have introduced systems to help clean up and produce 3D prints once they come out of the printer.
If you're willing to put up with its quirks, the Biqu B1 is an inexpensive printer that brings a lot to the table. But only if you have the time to tune it to your needs.
Anycubic is known for its resin printers. But this foray into the world of filament printers is a home run. Read on to learn why.
We take a hard look at the Elegoo Mars 2 Pro. Will it be just as good as Elegoo's previous machines? Will it be better? You'll have to read the article to learn more. But here's a hint: it's pretty sweet.
In this in-depth first-look review, David Gewirtz takes a hands-on look at a lesser-known, more industrial 3D printer from Creality, a vendor of the enormously popular CR-10 and Ender machines. Does the oddly-named Sermoon make the grade? We'll let you know.