JP Buntinx for The Merkle: The Printrbelt prints objects on the belt and then moves down the Z axis to get the object onto the surface below
"GE Additive and Oerlikon both understand the transformative power of additive manufacturing"
DesignBoom.com: Built using a two-meter high construction robot, the machine works by moving autonomously on caterpillar tracks.
Michael Molitch-Hou for Engineering.com: 3DEO, based in Los Angeles, Calif., may have found a method for dropping metal AM costs even further.
Computer scientists design flat sheets that transform themselves into smooth-surfaced, free-form objects
Phys.org: CurveUps are flat materials that transform themselves through material forces into the desired 3-D object.
By 3D Printing Gauges, Jigs and Fixtures On-Demand and On-Site, Manufacturing Facility Saves an Average of Eight Weeks in Production
"The machine will 3D print aviation parts that are one meter in diameter, suitable for making jet engine structural components and parts for single-aisle aircraft"
James Dearsley for Seeking Alpha: 3D printing has the promise to provide all of the required solutions for our future cities, but what is the tech currently capable of?
Janene Pieters for NL Times: The bridge is the first of its kind in the world and is printed with pre-stressed and reinforced concrete, according to NOS.
Stephen J Bronner for Entrepreneur: Divergent 3D, founded by a one-time investor and two-time entrepreneur, holds patents on technologies that allow carmakers to print vehicles.
PRODWAYS GROUP PRESENTS ITS NEW RAPID ADDITIVE FORGING TECHNOLOGY FOR THE 3D METAL PRINTING OF LARGE PARTS
On the eve of Le Bourget Paris Air Show, Prodways Group, a subsidiary of Groupe Gorg©, presents its new RAF Technology (Rapid Additive Forging) for the 3D metal printing of large titanium parts.
Candice Majewski for Independent: Members of the team behind the Electron rocket at US company RocketLab say the engine was printed in 24 hours and provides efficiency and performance benefits over other systems.
Scott Kirsner for Boston Globe: The revolution is about three things: more advanced software for designing things; devices like 3-D printers that can quickly crank out a prototype; and robots and other technologies that will make the factory floor more efficient and flexible.
OZY.com: In Pittsburgh, Carnegie Mellon University, the University of Pittsburgh and Robert Morris University are at the forefront of additive technology.
Michael Molitch-Hou for Engineering.com: At Formlabs' Digital Factory event in Boston, Mass., the firm unveiled the Form Cell, a system for batch production using Form 2 SLA 3D printers, and the Fuse 1, its desktop selective laser sintering (SLS) machine.
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