ULTIMAKER PARTNERS WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS TO DEVELOP A NEW ONLINE COURSE ON 3D PRINTING

Ultimaker, a leading 3D printer manufacturer, has partnered with the University of Illinois, and Coursera, an education platform that offers online courses from top universities and organizations worldwide, to create a series of 3D printing courses that will be open to learners around the world.

EB Industries Welding Expertise Featured in Innovate Long Island Article

Electron beam welding firm utilizes expertise to weld 3D printed components

SME Announces Smart Manufacturing Seminar Series to Educate and Showcase Advanced Manufacturing Technologies

Topic of additive manufacturing/3D printing session kicks off series March 16 in Detroit

NASA, Made in Space think big with Archinaut, a robotic 3D printing demo bound for ISS

Debra Werner for Space News:  Within five years, companies could begin in-orbit manufacturing and assembly of communications satellite reflectors or other large structures, according to Made in Space, the Silicon Valley startup that sent the first 3D printer to the International Space Station in 2014. As Made in Space prepares to send a second 3D printer into orbit, the company is beginning work with Northrop Grumman and Oceaneering Space Systems on Archinaut, an ambitious effort to build a 3D printer equipped with a robotic arm that the team plans to install in an external space station pod, under a two-year, $20 million NASA contract. The project will culminate in 2018 with an on-orbit demonstration of Archinaut's ability to additively manufacture and assemble a large, complex structure, said Andrew Rush, Made in Space president. NASA's selected the Archinaut project, officially known as Versatile In-Space Robotic Precision Manufacturing and Assembly System, as part of its Tipping Points campaign, which funds demonstrations of space-related technologies on the verge of offering significant payoffs for government and commercial applications. Archinaut was one of three projects NASA selected in November that focus on robotic manufacturing and assembly of spacecraft and structures in orbit.  Cont'd...

3D Printing Manufacturer Solidscape Names Becoming 3D an Authorized Value Added Reseller Partner in Florida

Solidscape is the leading manufacturer of high precision 3D wax printers for the jewelry industry. They are primarily used to produce "wax-like" patterns for lost-wax casting/investment casting and mold making applications.

ZVerse, Inc. and Konica Minolta Partner to Make 2D Content 3D Printable

Today, ZVerse announced it has reached a non-exclusive software reseller agreement with Konica Minolta Business Solutions, U.S.A., Inc. whereby the Konica Minolta sales force will sell access to ZVerse LAYRâ„¢, its 2D-to-3D content creation platform. With solutions designed to make creation of 3D printed objects from 2D images trouble-free, ZVerse is making the world's 2D content 3D printable.

Sciaky, Inc. Introduces IRISSâ„¢ Closed-Loop Control for its Industry-Leading EBAM Metal 3D Printing Systems

This exclusive, patented system incorporates a suite of sensors and controls to generate extensive real-time monitoring and process data for AM parts

OH!Manufacturing's 3D Printing & AM Forum was a Success!

Approximately 100 people attended the OH!Manufacturing 3D Printing & Additive Manufacturing Forum held at The Ohio History Connection, Columbus, Ohio.

Inside 3D Printing 2016: Metal printing in the aerospace, automobile, and tool industries

Expert conference for additive manufacturing methods at the METAV in Düsseldorf on the 24/25 February 2016

3D Printing & Additive Manufacturing: Opportunities for the Metals Industry

According to a report commissioned by the Metals Service Center Institute (MSCI), 3D Printing and Additive Manufacturing (AM) has the potential to disrupt parts of the metals supply chain in the coming decades.

Fonon Introduces Revolutionary Technology for 3D Metal Printing

Bulk-To-Shape technology provides the quickest path to printing quality metal parts for production

Innovation in Creation: Demand Rises While Prices Drop for 3D Printing Machines

Declining 3D printer prices will prompt innovations at a faster rate in downstream markets, making customization the new norm for a wide variety of products.

Type A Machines & Polymaker Collaborate to Bring Engineering Plastic to Industrial 3D Printing, Simplifies Material and Printer Access via Improved Print Software

Initiative brings trusted material to 3D printing customers, and updated version of Cura Type A featuring simple material profile selection and "Single Click" 3D Print Workflow

ATX West - 3D Printing With Nylon Just Became 200X Better

Airwolf 3D introduces Wolfbite NITRO, a 3D printing nylon adhesive engineered to improve bed adhesion and reduce warpage.

Buildings Manufactured From A 3D Printer

With the flexibility of construction, 3D buildings will allow architects to dream up all sorts of extraordinary edifices that would be too difficult or too expensive to build, using traditional methods. A 3D-printed building would not need to coincide with our traditional ideas of what a building looks like.

Records 871 to 885 of 1801

First | Previous | Next | Last

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.