Materialise 3D Printing Solutions Improve Pediatric Care in U.S.

These 3D-printed guides, when used in coordination with 3D pre-operative planning, help surgeons improve planning processes to increase confidence both before and during the surgery that the desired outcome will be obtained.

Stratasys Showcases Seminal 3D Printed Artwork from World-Renowned Designers at the Centre Pompidou

"Printing the World | Imprimer le Monde," curated by Marie-Ange Brayer, can be seen in Gallery 4 at the Centre Pompidou in Paris, from March 15th - June 19th 2017 Stratasys 3D printed collections to feature as part of the exhibition include 'Vespers' by Neri Oxman, 'BC - AD' by Dov Ganchrow and Ami Drach, and 'Descendants' by Daniel Widrig

GoEngineer and Concept Laser Enter Partnership to Expand Their Combined Reach in 3D Metal Printing

Concept Laser will support GoEngineer in their expansion into metal additive manufacturing

Adam Savage Tours Austin, Texas Fab Labs and Makerspaces as Part of Chevron-Sponsored Tour

Adam Savage to visit SXSW, Travis High School and The Thinkery in Austin to celebrate the impact of making with digital fabrication tools such as laser cutting and 3D Printing

Researchers fire 3-D printed ammo out of a 3-D printed grenade launcher

Mr. Seung kook “Sunny” Burns and Mr. James Zunino for US Army Blog:   Researchers at the U.S. Army Armament Research, Development and Engineering Center (ARDEC) successfully fired the first grenade created with a 3-D printer from a grenade launcher that was produced the same way. This demonstration shows that additive manufacturing (commonly known as 3-D printing) has a potential future in weapon prototype development, which could allow engineers to provide munitions to Soldiers more quickly. The printed grenade launcher, named RAMBO (Rapid Additively Manufactured Ballistics Ordnance), was the culmination of six months of collaborative effort by the U.S. Army Research, Development and Engineering Command (RDECOM), the U.S. Army Manufacturing Technology (ManTech) Program and America Makes, the national accelerator for additive manufacturing and 3-D printing. RAMBO is a tangible testament to the utility and maturation of additive manufacturing.     Cont'd...

Aerodef 2017 - SME Recognizes Leaders in Composites Manufacturing at AeroDef 2017

Dimitrije Milovich and Radius Engineering receive industry awards for their longtime contributions

Montefiore Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeon Dr. Oren Tepper to Present Keynote at Rising Media's Inside 3D Printing Conference in New York City on March 14, 2017

Dr. Tepper Will Address Use of 3D Printing and Virtual Surgical Planning in Recent Surgery to Separate Conjoined Twins at Rising Media's Inside 3D Printing New York

Multimedia and Personal Devices Driving Need for Denser Storage Solutions

New technologies offer massive performance improvements - but at what cost?

Hole-in-One: Cleveland Golf Case Study

In order to keep up with its strong heritage while also having a mind for the future, Cleveland Golf invested in additive manufacturing during the early millennium.

How Linear Actuators and Motion Systems Are Used in Modern 3D Printing Industry

Succinctly, each of the motion systems of 3D printers discussed has their advantages over the other, and in many cases, a combination is required to design the interaction of mechanical components in the printing space.

Siemens sets milestone with first 3D-printed part operating in nuclear power plant

Following the integration of 3D printing as part of its digital services portfolio, Siemens has achieved an industry breakthrough with the first successful commercial installation and continuing safe operation of a 3D-printed part in a nuclear power plant.

Ford is trying 3D printing for car parts

Aaron Smith for CNN:  Ford (F) figures they will be lighter than their metal counterparts, and therefore more fuel efficient. The company will start with spoilers, those streamlined decorations fastened to car exteriors to make them look faster. For now, the company is testing parts for its Ford Performance race car division, but 3D-printed parts could be used for mass-market cars and trucks in the future. Ford released photos of 3D-printed parts, like the plastic molding for car interiors. The company hinted that it might one day be able to 3D-print more complicated parts, like intake manifolds. Cont'd...

The Future of 3D Printing: How will it impact your life?

3D printed plane parts will improve the efficiency and performance of planes, including making them significantly lighter in weight, as well as lead to new design features that will be simpler and more intricate than the planes we fly in today.

3D Printing Is Already Starting To Threaten The Traditional Spare Parts Supply Chain

Gilles Roucolle and Marc Boilard for Forbes: The race is on to use 3D printing to produce small-series parts, on demand and on location, for industries from aerospace to automotive. At stake is the shape of a $400 billion market for spare parts manufacturing and logistics. And those changes are not 20, or even 10, years out - they are happening now. Using models built through computer-aided design (CAD), 3D printing can produce virtually any solid object, even those with complex architectures, and in a range of materials, including plastic, ceramic, and metal. Currently, about half of 3D printing - also known as additive manufacturing - is used for prototyping. This saves manufacturers time and money, because they can develop new components or products on-demand, with less waste and without expensive tools and molds. Cont'd...

Stratasys Expands Its 3D Printing Gamut with Two New Material Advances: FDM Carbon Fiber-Filled Nylon Capable of Replacing Metal, and Extra-Flexible, Tear Resistant PolyJet Family

-FDM Nylon 12CF with very high stiffness-to-weight ratio is capable of replacing metal components in a range of prototyping, tooling and end-use applications -Agilus30 rubber-like material line has superior durability, tear resistance and elongation-at-break properties for design verification and prototyping

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Additive & 3D Printing - Featured Product

Bitflow is the leader in CoaXPress

Bitflow is the leader in CoaXPress

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.