Industries have adopted 3D printing to help health professionals stop the spreading of Covid-19
The nuclear energy is the second-largest sources of electricity today. Recently, 3D printing has been applied in this industry to recycle more nuclear waste and design new parts and devices that could not be fabricated using traditional methods.
Researchers and engineers in different industries, such as aerospace, automotive, and others, have capitalized on metal additive manufacturing to transform how they design and produce metal parts.
Producing parts and products with additive manufacturing at an industrial scale holds great potentials for manufacturers. However, there are still some challenges for them to face before enjoying the full benefits of additive manufacturing, said Robert Meshel, the director of AM initiative by Siemens.
At the Rapid + TCT trade show, the German automaker underlines the development of Additive Manufacturing in the automotive sector. This technology can help automotive manufacturers reach economies of scale if material costs are low enough.
CONTEXT, an England research firm, revealed in a market study, that shipments by units of industrial metal and polymer 3D printers continue to increase.
By 2025, the growth of the additive manufacturing sector is expected to reach $20bn all over the world. The power industry has been under pressure and therefore started looking into the application of 3D printing to find solutions resulting in cost savings and shorter time frames.
The level of interest in 3D Printing has heavily increased over the past few years. More and more companies in the railway industry adopt 3D printing technologies in their production and maintenance work. How well does this technology support the industry?
At the beginning of March, CNH Industrial announced that it has taken a huge step in the implementation of Additive Manufacturing technology by printing its first four 3D printed spare parts.