Archive for the ‘MakerBot’ Category

Ideas in the Making™: Join Us for the MakerBot 3D Printing Demonstration at USC

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We are pleased to invite you to an exciting hands-on MakerBot 3D Printing experience at The USC Iovine and Young Academy, on Saturday, October 15th! We’ll be hosting an interactive tour of how you can pursue possibilities and shape ideas with MakerBot’s all-new 3D printing solutions for professionals and educators. Attendees will get an in-depth look at how MakerBot leads the industry in reliability and ease-of-use. The demo’s full lineup includes the new MakerBot Replicator+, MakerBot Replicator Mini+, Tough PLA Filament, MakerBot Print, and MakerBot Mobile. Discover how each of these solutions work together to make iterative design and prototyping faster, smarter, and easier than ever before.

Free and open to the public, this demonstration event will be held from 11:00am-2:00pm.

While there, you’ll have the chance to speak to inspiring innovators and explore different post-processing techniques. You’ll learn more about how new MakerBot solutions offer engineers and designers a faster and more effective way to develop ideas and disrupt the traditional rapid prototyping process. You’ll also learn how MakerBot gives educators a better way to integrate 3D printing in the classroom, teach creativity and problem solving, and prepare students for the jobs of tomorrow.

During the demonstration, 3D printing experts —including MakerBot CEO Jonathan Jaglom — will be there to share their insights. In addition to MakerBot’s presence, a medical device engineer from OrthAlign, a teacher from McBride High School, and USC student inventors will present their latest 3D printing-driven innovations. To learn more, guests can also visit the USC Media Room for a video screening that highlights the benefits of MakerBot’s connected solutions.

This event is free and open to the public.

We look forward to seeing you there!


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The First MakerBot Innovation Center Opens in the Western U.S.

We’re celebrating an exciting new chapter for MakerBot. After expanding our level of sales support and training on the West Coast in August, we’ve successfully installed Arizona’s first MakerBot Innovation Center. This month, Northern Arizona University opened the doors to its Innovation Center, a new cornerstone for the Cline Library MakerLab. As the third ever Innovation Center to be hosted in a library, NAU builds on a growing trend of improving access to 3D printers by making them available to the greater academic community, rather than a single department or research lab. By doing so, libraries are evolving to fit the needs of the digital age and transforming their spaces into technologically advanced learning hubs.

Designed to elevate learning and promote cross-departmental collaboration, the MakerBot Innovation Center is set to give NAU students access to real-world design and iterative development. “The philosophy behind the MakerLab, and maker culture, is that anyone can solve a problem, anyone can be an inventor or artist,” said Janet Crum, Head of Library Technology Services for Cline Library.  “We hope the MakerLab will help people use their creativity in new and exciting ways to make their lives and our community better.” Cline’s MakerLab is open to students, faculty, and staff at NAU and Coconino Community College, as well as the wider community in the region.

In addition to the MakerBot Innovation Center, which includes 20 industry-leading 3D printers and 3D scanners, NAU’s new lab contains tools like Raspberry Pis and Arduinos that enable students to build and prototype their own electronic devices. “Their library is the perfect location to provide access and 3D design and printing literacy to all. It brings together the community and students by using MakerBot as the bridge – we’re eager to see all of the groundbreaking collaborations and applications that come out of this space,” said Wallace Patterson, Global Director of Educational Enterprise Sales at MakerBot. As an exciting hub for STEAM exploration, the NAU MakerBot Innovation Center will provide students with the tools they need to act upon ideas and shape the future of their communities.

Discover how you could inspire teachers, empower students, and elevate access to 3D printing at your university with a MakerBot Innovation Center!

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MakerBot Press Kit

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MakerBot offers engineers and designers a faster and more effective way to develop ideas, disrupting the traditional rapid prototyping process, while also offering educators a better way to integrate 3D printing in the classroom to teach creativity and problem solving, preparing students for the jobs of tomorrow. Our content and community platforms, paired with our connected workflow and reliable 3D printers ensure that your experience is seamless and affordable.

For media and PR inquiries, please contact

See our new Solutions for Professionals and Educators press release

For more MakerBot information, see our corporate fact sheet

For more images and product information, see the full press kit


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MakerBot Launches New 3D Printing Solutions for Professionals and Educators

MakerBot New Solutions

New MakerBot Solutions Address the Wider Needs of Professionals and Educators; Include New MakerBot Replicator+, MakerBot Replicator Mini+, MakerBot Print, MakerBot Slate Gray Tough PLA Filament Bundle, Thingiverse Education, and More

BROOKLYN, N.Y., September 20, 2016 — MakerBot, a global leader in the desktop 3D printing industry, today announced new 3D printing solutions that address the wider needs of professionals and educators. MakerBot believes its new solutions offer engineers and designers a faster and more effective way to develop ideas and offer educators a better way to integrate 3D printing in the classroom to teach creativity and problem solving. Read the rest of this entry »

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Case Study: How Canary Iterates on Ideas and Brings Products to Market Faster with MakerBot



From Crowdfunding Campaign to Industry Leader

MakerBot’s connected solutions are a powerful, cost-effective advantage for startups that need to bring better products to market faster and aggressively expand. In less than three years, the home security startup, Canary has gone from raising nearly 2 million dollars as one of the most successful crowdfunding campaigns on Indiegogo to disrupting the home security industry with two innovative, all-in-one security devices.

To stay competitive, it needed a comprehensive rapid prototyping solution that could accelerate iteration and address the wider needs of its engineers and designers. As a result, it brought on two MakerBot Replicator+ Desktop 3D Printers, one MakerBot Replicator Mini+ 3D Printer, and the MakerBot Slate Gray Tough PLA Filament Bundle. By combining these products with the MakerBot Print software and MakerBot Mobile app, Canary can accelerate iteration, test ideas, quickly make design decisions, and bring better products to market faster.

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Case Study: Building a New Educational Foundation at Nishuane Elementary with MakerBot



Inspire, Engage, and Prepare Tomorrow’s Innovators

Educators who use MakerBot are transforming the students of today into the innovators of tomorrow. With this in mind, the Montclair School District installed at least one MakerBot Replicator 3D Printer (5th Generation) in every school in the district. Nishuane Elementary, one of the recipients, entrusted Technology teacher Donna McGowan with a mission to prepare students with a learning foundation they can count on. With a MakerBot in her classroom, McGowan could tackle real-world problems, inspire STEAM creativity, and prepare her second graders for future innovation.

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Case Study: How Gossamer Created Teal, the World’s Fastest Drone



Better, Faster Ways to Develop and Refine Ideas

Engineers have an exciting, competitive advantage when they’re using MakerBot. Just ask the team at Gossamer, a Dallas-based firm that develops new products for startups and entrepreneurs. When Chris Hsiao, Founder and Principal at Gossamer, agreed to build Teal, the world’s fastest production drone, he bought a MakerBot 3D Printer to help Gossamer pursue new possibilities during the prototyping process. After purchasing the MakerBot Replicator 3D Printer, Gossamer could experience the rapid iteration, real-time decision making, and proven returns that 3D printing enables. Using MakerBot, Hsiao accelerated iteration, avoided outsourcing costs, and created a final prototype of Teal that was ready for manufacturing.

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Case Study: Revolutionizing Project-Based Learning at PS 15 Patrick F. Daly School of the Arts

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Revolutionizing Project-Based Learning

Project-based learning is a top priority at PS 15 Patrick F. Daly School of the Arts. Located in Red Hook, Brooklyn, this public school relies on creative and academic projects to lead students through concepts that are aligned with the national Common Core Learning Standards, in addition to local and state standards. Through a federally-funded Magnet Grant, STEM Educator Jenna Utter found a unique way to add a fresh sense of innovation, creativity, and fun to her classroom.

The Challenge

If you ask any teacher, they’ll tell you one of the biggest challenges is keeping students engaged. Children become used to traditional learning techniques, and even projects aren’t always enough to excite them. Utter was always on the quest for new tools and resources that will work to keep students focused. She needed to find a powerful way to make STEM learning interactive, interesting, and fun.

Since PS 15 relies on public funding, the administration doesn’t have the budget to spend on anything outside of the usual list of resources. Knowing that more materials were needed to truly optimize classroom learning, the school applied for a grant through the Magnet Schools Assistance Program.

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Case Study: Long Beach Public Library — Meeting Information Needs

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About Long Beach Public Library

The Long Beach Public Library serves Long Beach, California, a port city 20 miles south of downtown Los Angeles with a median household income of $52,900. With a 135,000-square-foot main library next to city hall and 11 branches, the Long Beach Public Library tries to meet the information needs of the city’s culturally diverse population of 469,428.


Like many library systems, the Long Beach Public Library once mainly lent books, but the digital revolution has broadened Americans’ information needs. Providing free and equal access to information now means fostering digital literacy and giving residents access to the latest technology. “We’re trying to get people back to work, to develop the skills they need in the 21st century,” says Francisco Vargas, youth services officer for the Long Beach Public Library.

In order to bring in new patrons, libraries need to change the perception of their missions and offerings. “The library was not thought of as a space for art and innovation,” says Vargas.

So Long Beach Public Library created the studio, a makerspace at the Main Library with technology ranging from building blocks to e-readers. “Anyone in Long Beach, it’s going to be accessible to them, just with a library card — and that’s free,” says Glenda Williams, director of library services. To outfit and operate the makerspace, the library received $75,000 in foundation grants.

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Case Study: Streamlined Science at Pfizer


About Pfizer

Pfizer makes a very real difference in hundreds of millions of lives every day. As one of the largest pharmaceutical corporations in the world, its wide-ranging portfolio consists of medicines, vaccines, and consumer healthcare products. For example, Lyrica, Zoloft, Celebrex, Prevnar 13, EpiPen, Advil, and Centrum are all from Pfizer.

Pfizer’s success is largely built on breakthroughs discovered through rigorous experiments and studies at its nine research and development facilities. Scientists there are always aiming to refine their methods to do the job better. For developing osteo and rheumatoid-arthritis treatments, scientists at Pfizer’s Global Research and Development headquarters in Groton, Connecticut are streamlining their research with MakerBot®. Through 3D printing, Pfizer is accelerating innovation and retaining a competitive edge in the market—all with a proven ROI to show for it.

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Get a Full Tour of 3D Design Programs from a MakerBot Expert


3D design gives you the freedom to easily add depth and dimension to your biggest ideas. Knowing how to design files correctly helps you bring ideas to life faster. When you have accurate 3D design files from the start, it’s easier to assess your design work and discover ways to improve upon your ideas. When it comes to creating and downloading 3D files, there are lots of free programs, methods, and options to choose from. To help you choose which methods will work best for you, we present two free 3D design webinars hosted by Drew Lentz, a 3D design expert on the MakerBot Learning Team.

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Farmers in Myanmar are 3D Printing Their Own Tools


By Taiei Harimoto, Product Design Manager at Proximity Designs

Farming is backbreaking work, and farming in Myanmar can be especially hard due to the country’s low annual incomes (around $600 USD), poor infrastructure and access to quality tools. As a designer at Proximity Designs, a Yangon based social enterprise that’s innovating high-quality farming equipment to serve the country’s agrarian economy, I’ve seen these challenges first hand.

Like the farmers we support, Proximity Designs has a tough job. We need to keep manufacturing costs low, but up until recently had to rely extensively on metal machining for prototyping — which is slow and expensive. In late 2015, we learned about MakerBot from a former design fellow of the firm, Zachary Gould, and reached out to learn more and see if a 3D printer could address some of the prototyping challenges in our product development cycle. They donated a printer to observe the impact it could have on engineering challenges in the field.

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3D Printing Terminology 101: Learn Your Lingo with MakerBot!

8-15_3DPterminology-blogheader-3At MakerBot, we believe the easier the user experience, the more you can focus on developing your ideas. Whether you’re already 3D printing or just starting out, learning how to read, write, and talk about your process with the right terms can help you advance your goals. The 3D Printing Terminology Guide is a valuable resource from MakerBot that can help you bring ideas to life through a deeper understanding of desktop 3D printing.

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Vote MakerBot for SXSWedu 2017!

SXSWedu 2017

Earlier in March, MakerBot held a panel about teaching startup culture in schools at SXSWedu 2016. We’re excited to have been placed on the Panel Picker to return to SXSWedu 2017, but need your vote to get us there.

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Winners of the Future Engineers’ Star Trek™ Replicator Challenge Visit MakerBot


Pictured left to right: Johan Till-Broer, Deanne Bell, Sreyash Sreyash and Kyle Corrette. Photo credit: Harry Sreyash

Back in April, we announced MakerBot’s participation in the Star Trek Replicator Challenge, a 3D printing challenge developed by Future Engineers that was calling upon the STEM skills of K-12 students. Cosponsored by NASA, Star Trek, and the ASME Foundation, the challenge required students to design a 3D model to assist astronauts with growing, storing, eating, or disposing of food.

Among the 400 entries that spanned over 30 states, the two winning designs, the Melanized Fungarium and Astro Martian Mini Farm, were picked from expert judges and could one day end up in space. The two students that designed them received a trip to New York City to tour the Space Shuttle Enterprise at the Intrepid Space and Air Museum. They finished their day with a VIP tour of MakerBot headquarters and met with senior engineers and key leadership.

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Leading 3D Printing Adoption in Higher Ed: Takeaways from the 1st Annual MakerBot Innovation Center Summit

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This summer, leaders from 11 MakerBot Innovation Centers gathered at our Brooklyn headquarters for what proved to be a momentous founder’s summit. For two days—June 23rd and June 24th—attendees exchanged best practices, worked through collective challenges, and presented uses cases from their MakerBot Innovation Center.

As leading universities around the world continue to implement MakerBot Innovation Centers, these large-scale 3D printing installations will further elevate access, entrepreneurship, and multi-disciplinary collaboration on campus.

Through this first summit, we are addressing the wider needs of our customers by expanding the community around our products. As the first of many to come, the summit gives MakerBot Innovation Center leaders a platform where exchanging best practices is about more than a smoother experience or just ironing-out kinks. Together, we are creating a community that is striving for a more ideal model of integrated desktop 3D printing in Higher Education so that tomorrow’s leaders and graduates can gain real world experience iterating, win jobs, and make a real economic impact for their universities, cities, and regions.

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MakerBot Learning’s Top Five Educational 3D Design Apps


Every school deserves access to quality resources for its students. Every student should have the chance to learn, explore, and grow with the best resources available. After frequent talks with educators and other customers, we’ve learned that 3D design apps are extremely valuable for the learning process. These 3D design apps, best explored on laptops, desktops, or iPads, help students conceptualize, shape, and model designs for new projects. Read on to check out MakerBot’s top five free 3D design apps that will help elevate learning in your classroom.

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MakerBot Looks West to Connect with Local Schools and Businesses


Schools currently using MakerBot 3D Printers

Founded and headquartered in Brooklyn, MakerBot has always had a strong foothold in East Coast markets. When it comes to the countless businesses and schools throughout the United States that use MakerBot Desktop 3D Printers, many are on the East Coast.

Today MakerBot is proud to announce that we’ve expanded our level of sales support and training on the West Coast with a West Territory Manager and a MakerBot Demo Center at the Stratasys office in Valencia, California. MakerBot believes that this presence will further drive adoption of MakerBot 3D Printers among businesses and schools in the region.

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Improve Retention: 8 Lesson Plans That Reinforce STEAM Learning for Students


Enhance STEAM learning in your classroom with engaging challenges like building racecars, creating 3D puzzles, designing airboats, and more! MakerBot Learning has brought together advanced 3D printing lessons that are as rewarding as they are challenging. Through lessons that involve 3D design and iteration, educators can improve learning retention and reinforce tough concepts. Peruse this fun collection of Thingiverse lesson plans and pick a project that’ll inspire big STEAM exploration in your classroom.

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MakerBot Learning Tips: What is MakerBot Desktop?


Accessible, reliable desktop 3D printing is about more than having the right piece of equipment. It’s about having a full set of reliable, easy-to-use solutions that streamline your 3D printing experience from start to finish. At MakerBot, that’s why your experience is so important to us. 

It all starts with a 3D printable file. Within Thingiverse, there’s more than 1.6 million 3D designs, most of which are free. There, you can also alter or enhance designs with any one of our community’s new apps. Let’s say you’ve found a file there, created a 3D file in a CAD program, or generated one from a 3D scanner, like the MakerBot Digitizer.

From there, MakerBot Desktop software allows you to manage, prepare, print, and share your 3D creations. You can also fine tune layout and print settings for the best results. Since our reliable, accessible 3D printers are Wi-Fi enabled, you can print seamlessly and remotely manage or monitor your progress on the MakerBot Mobile app. All along the way, our online support site and expert support team are there for you, whether you have questions or need to minimize downtime.

Even with these solutions, we want to ensure that you can get the most from your 3D printing experience. In this series of MakerBot Learning Tips, we offer four video tutorials and blog posts with essential info and best practices for MakerBot Desktop. We cover: What is MakerBot Desktop?, How to Lay Out Files, Print Settings, and Exporting Files.

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MakerBot Learning Tips: How to Lay Out Files in MakerBot Desktop


You’ve downloaded, designed, or scanned a 3D file. You’ve imported it into MakerBot Desktop and are staring hard at that Print button. We know you’re itchin’ to print; but before you do, you always want to find the best layout for your file in MakerBot Desktop. Doing so will ensure greater overall success and a better foundation once you start printing.

3D printing is like building a house; if the foundation isn’t solid, the house probably won’t be stable. To set you up for success, this MakerBot Learning Tips video offers general guidelines for laying out your design file in MakerBot Desktop. We also provide more info and tips later in this post.

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MakerBot Learning Tips: Print Settings in MakerBot Desktop


The more you know about MakerBot Desktop, the more powerful it becomes. One of the most important features in MakerBot Desktop, if not the most, are the Print Settings. These settings dictate how your print will be made. With these settings, you can optimize your 3D print for the best results, no matter what you’re printing —be it a prosthetic, a prototype, a jig, or a coaster.

To help you achieve more with MakerBot Desktop, this MakerBot Learning Tips video defines key settings and offers general best practices. Below, we also break down how different settings can affect your print time as well as the strength, surface quality, and weight of your 3D print. Ultimately, what’s a priority for your 3D print is entirely up to you, so we encourage you to experiment with these settings.

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MakerBot Learning Tips: Exporting Files from MakerBot Desktop


You’re almost there. You’ve imported your print file, you’ve laid it out, and you’ve tweaked your print settings. All you need to do now is export and print. In this short MakerBot Learning Tips video and post, we’ll go over best practices for exporting your file from MakerBot Desktop.

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MakerBot Grant Guide Helps Schools Get Funding for Desktop 3D Printers

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From kindergarten classrooms to college makerspaces, educators across the nation are incorporating desktop 3D printing into their educational plans with great success. In PS 121 in New York, educators are peppering their architectural lessons with real-world examples that include the MakerBot Replicator Desktop 3D Printer. All 11 schools in Montclair, NJ, received MakerBot Replicators so K-12 students will have the opportunity to learn 3D design and printing through their educational journey, which will better prepare them for future college-level coursework.

Desktop 3D printers offer greater educational opportunities for students and educators alike, but allocating funds for one or more can be a challenge within some school budgets. Educational grants are an excellent resource for the funds needed to purchase a MakerBot 3D Printer. However, the process of finding and applying for these awards isn’t easy. MakerBot has compiled applicable grants into a list to assist schools and educators.

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MakerBot Celebrates The National Week of Making with our Washington, D.C. STEAM Makeathon


In celebration of this year’s National Week of Making, we held our final MakerBot STEAM Makeathon in the nation’s capital. Educators collaborated together on exciting 3D printing projects and lessons that will inspire our next generation of tinkerers, designers, builders, and makers. They took a two-day journey through the world of 3D printing with the MakerBot team, who hosted breakout sessions on 3D design, modeling, printing, and more. As with the previous Makeathons, educators split into teams to design and create 3D printing projects for their classrooms and went on to compete for the first place prize of MakerBot Replicator 3D Printers. Read the rest of this entry »

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Educators Use 3D Printing to Bring STEAM Lesson Plans to Life at MakerBot’s Chicago Makeathon


At our third STEAM Makeathon event, educators convened at the Industrial Arts & Design Center in Chicago to create exciting 3D printing projects for their curriculums. In just two days, these teachers, tinkerers, and 3D printing enthusiasts brought STEAM lessons to life with engaging 3D models and prints. Attendees also enjoyed breakout sessions on 3D printing, 3D design, photographing 3D prints, and post-processing 3D prints. With some help from the MakerBot team, they created 3D printing lesson plans that could advance student learning while satisfying standards.
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An Interview with MakerBot’s Mark Palmer: Transforming Product Design with Desktop 3D Printing


Desktop 3D printing can forever change how designers work. Take it from Mark Palmer, MakerBot’s Head of Experience Design. He leads a team of industrial designers to develop new products for MakerBot. Day in, day out, he and his team rely on our 3D printers and solutions to do their work better. He recently joined Tom and Tracy Hazzard on their podcast WTFFF?! for an in-depth discussion of how desktop 3D printers are transforming product design and development.

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Winners of the #MakerMilestones Contest Showcase the Positive Impact of Desktop 3D Printing


A non-profit that’s teaching girls in Africa to use 3D printing, a kindergarten teacher who sparks young children’s interest in STEM topics, and a university student who developed a pet wheelchair as her master’s thesis: These are the inspiring winners of MakerBot’s #MakerMilestones contest. They show the positive impact of desktop 3D printing, especially in education.

This past April, MakerBot celebrated a major milestone: shipping more than 100,000 3D printers worldwide. To thank our customers and community, we asked makers to share their most important 3D design or 3D printing milestones on social media with a chance at winning a MakerBot Replicator® Desktop 3D Printer. And boy did they share—in one inspiring post after another!

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Elevate Learning with Tinkercad and MakerBot in the Classroom!


Your imagination has a home in Tinkercad. This 3D world of fun shapes and colors allows you to create and print whatever you want– it’s all up to you. Tinkercad makes it easy for students to design accurate 3D models, whether they’re starting from scratch with their own ideas, browsing through Tinkercad’s community designs, or importing a model from Thingiverse. Dedicated to your students’ success, MakerBot provides these 3D printing resources to enhance STEAM learning and elevate creativity in your classroom.

After learning Tinkercad’s fundamentals, invite students to show you what they’ve learned with a challenge from MakerBot in the Classroom: the Make a Country Project. This project helps elementary school students explore geography and regional climates. Students use Tinkercad to design tiles that will join together to make a country. Each tile should represent water, land, mountains, and forest areas. They’ll have to create landscapes that resemble these features. Read on to learn how these essential Tinkercad lessons can come in handy for the Make a Country Project.

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7 Fun & Easy Lesson Plans to Jumpstart 3D Printing in Your Classroom

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Are you ready to take on a learning journey that keeps students motivated and engaged from start to finish? The MakerBot Learning Team’s got a great collection of 3D printing lesson plans to help get you started. You’ll reinforce complex STEAM concepts with Thingiverse projects that encourage experimentation and innovation. You’ll give your students the freedom to explore, design, and create new things, all in one lesson.

Many Thingiverse lesson plans come with step by step instructions, downloadable activity sheets, photos, and more. You’ll keep them engaged with interactive activities like building bridges, designing artifacts, making 3D-printed games, and more. Read on to check out some lesson plans that are sure to excite the innovators in your classroom.
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