Architects in Amsterdam believe 3D-printing is the future of home building. They’re printing, piece by piece, a 5-story tall canal house to prove it. My video for the Wall Street Journal.
Can an iTunes for journalism save the newspaper industry? My latest video for the Wall Street Journal.
Paul, a 25-year-old product designer, was bothered by all the deposit bottles he saw being thrown away, so he came up with a brilliant idea that’s been catching on, not only in Cologne, but across Germany.
Thought this might interest you. Tomorrow we’re launching Blendle: the first iTunes for journalism in the world. All publishers in the country join forces with us (27 year old founders and ex-journalists).
Working on a story in Köln about a young inventor hoping to improve the way Germany handles its bottle deposit system. His invention will make it easier for people to leave their glass bottles at trash cans for scavengers to pick up and redeem. Sometimes small things can make a huge difference.
The world’s first 3D printed house has started construction. Will we all eventually download blueprints then click to print our own homes? The WSJ’s Carl Nasman introduces us to the Kamer Maker and architect Hans Vermuelen.
My story for the Wall Street Journal about the world’s first 3-D printed house. Architects in Amsterdam have built the biggest portable 3-D printer out there and they’re using it to print the building blocks of what will eventually be a 50-meter tall Canal House. The future is here.
I finally walked the bridge the right way, starting on the far side of the #Rhein and going back towards the Cathedral. Such a nice view. Just like in NYC, where the best way to cross the Brooklyn Bridge is starting in BK and heading back into Manhattan. After a false start, spring is here in #Koln