3Diligent Announces Addition of New 3D Printing Processes for Metal Parts; Now Offers Broadest Range of Popular Metal Rapid Manufacturing Options
Company CEO to Speak on Future of Metal Additive Manufacturing at Inside 3D Printing San Diego
Precision mechanical movement is an essential attribute of 3D printers. Stepper motors provide this control to many 3D printers thanks to their relative ease of use and competitive cost.
VHM Fonderie Employs Stratasys 3D Printing Across Various Production Processes to Speed up Customer Turnaround Times and Improve Capacity
-French foundry and machining company sees lead times cut from up to five weeks to a few hours when producing master models for sand casting molds -Stratasys Connex Multi-material 3D Printer utilized for wide array of applications including prototyping, tooling, replacement of obsolete and spare parts, as well as final part production
Santa Barbara Additive Manufacturing Company ALT LLC Announces Upcoming Indiegogo Campaign: Recycled 3D Printing Filament from Everyday Plastic Waste
Additive manufacturing (AM) company ALT LLC (https://3DALT.com) announced today that they will launch an Indiegogo Campaign in late December of this year. The campaign will raise funds to produce high performance Recycled 3D Printing Filament made from everyday plastic waste.
DSI's Military Additive Manufacturing Summit is designed to support the DoD's efforts to leverage 3D Printing technology to deliver greater operational flexibility to Warfighters in the deployed environment. Speakers joining this forum will outline their efforts to use additive manufacturing to improve overall mission readiness and drastically reduce the manufacturing, storage, maintenance and sustainment costs of resources as they pass through the Military logistics supply chain.
We find ourselves at a significant intersecting point in manufacturing history with growth and innovation driving manufacturing technology. 3D printing is about to change the world and manufacturers are capturing the moment.
Moving a product concept to the prototype stage remains an exciting step.
Article about the rise and fall of MakerBot by Andrew Zaleski at Backchannel: Itwas October 2009 when Bre Pettis — his unmistakable sideburns and dark-rimmed rectangular glasses framing his face — took the stage at Ignite NYC, threw his hand in the air, and shouted “Hooray!” two times. A PowerPoint slide lit up behind him, revealing a photo of a hollow wood box crisscrossed with wiring. Bouncing up and down, his profuse mop of graying hair flopping about, Pettis began: “I’m going to talk about MakerBot and the future and an industrial revolution that we’re beginning — that’s begun.” A former art teacher, Pettis had emerged as a key character in the growing maker movement of the late 2000s, a worldwide community of tinkerers who holed away in makeshift workshops and hackerspaces, equally at home with tools like old-school lathes and contemporary laser cutters. Pettis had begun his ascent in 2006, producing weekly videos for MAKE magazine—the maker movement’s Bible—that featured him navigating goofy tasks such as powering a light bulb with a modified hamster wheel. In 2008, he cofoundedthe NYC Resistor hackerspace in Brooklyn. By then, Pettis was a star. A year later, he launched a Brooklyn-based startup with friends Adam Mayer and Zach Smith (also a NYC Resistor cofounder) called MakerBot... (full article)
Airwolf 3D Fills Void in 3D Printing Market with Wolfbite ULTRA™, the First 3D Printing Adhesive for Industrial-Grade Polypropylene
Polypropylene is the most widely used plastic in automotive and other industrial applications, but the material is traditionally very difficult to use when 3D printing. With its unique 3D printers and exclusive new Wolfbite ULTRA, Airwolf 3D is the first company to provide a cost-effective way to 3D print polypropylene parts.
Helping Ensure Manufacturers Achieve Built-Right-the-First-Time Parts
Commitment to "Open Materials" Ensures Competition, Supplier Choice & Reliable Printing
While those in additive manufacturing know that there are many technical aspects to their craft, they also realize training is necessary to manufacture quality parts.
The Engineer: Researchers at Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU Singapore) have 3D printed a ready-to-fly drone with embedded electronics using an aerospace-grade material. The electronics were incorporated in the drone during the 3D printing process, which employs Stratasys’ ULTEM 9085, a high strength, lightweight FDM (fused deposition modelling) material certified for use in commercial aircraft. Cont'd...
Rising Media's Frontier Tech Forum San Diego to Include Top Speakers, Hackathon, and Diversity Panel, Focusing on Innovation in Emerging Technologies
Rising Media announced a series of special features and highlights for its upcoming Frontier Tech Forum event in San Diego, including an Amazon Alexa Hackathon, an interactive panel focusing on diversity in technology businesses, and a host of talks from key players in 3D printing, robotics, and virtual & augmented reality.
Stratasys Accelerates Adoption of 3D Printing in Healthcare, Unveils New Collaborations and Customer Demonstrations at RSNA 2016
Stratasys Co-founder and industry thought leader Scott Crump presenting at inaugural business meeting of RSNA Special Interest Group on 3D printing and medical models Teams with Minneapolis-based Vital Images, Inc. to demonstrate expedited deployments across the industry Visit Stratasys at RSNA 2016, North Hall B, No. 6360
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Additive & 3D Printing - Featured Product
With the introduction of its Cyton and Karbon CXP frame grabbers, BitFlow has established itself as the leader in CoaXPress (CXP), a simple, yet powerful, standard for moving high speed serial data from a camera to a frame grabber. With CXP, video is captured at speeds of up to 6.25 Gigabits/Second (Gb/S). Simultaneously, control commands and triggers can be sent to the camera 20 Mb/S (with a trigger accuracy of +/- 2 nanoseconds). Up to 13 W of power can also supplied to the camera. All this happens over a single piece of industry standard 75 Ohm coaxial cable. Multiple CXP links can be aggregated to support higher data rates (e.g. four links provide 25 Gb/S of data). BitFlow CXP frame grabbers open the door to applications where cable cost, routing requirements and long distances have prevented the move to high resolution, high speed digital cameras. In many cases, existing coaxial infrastructure can be repurposed for CXP with very low installation costs.