Software tools such as computational fluid dynamics (CFD) reveal geometries that can only be realized through 3D printing. HP and Siemens share an example in an episode of The Cool Parts Show: an air duct.
Do you solve problems with 3D printing? Enter your 3D printed parts in this first-ever contest from The Cool Parts Show.
Both metal 3D printing processes are ready for production, but which wins out for speed and cost? Research from The Barnes Global Advisors offers a case study.
This putter showcases the possibilities of metal additive manufacturing for design and product development, but also production closer to home.
Five components of a critical instrument were made via electron beam melting, a technique able to deliver the hollow box beams and thin walls. But 3D printing was just the first step.
VeriTX matches OEMs with the users and manufacturers who need their parts, anywhere in the world. Additive manufacturing makes this distributed model possible.
3D printing is ready for production, but it isn't plug-and-play. Editors break down the issues to consider in this high-level conversation.
It's not just humans who can benefit from the design advantages of additive manufacturing. A 3D printed device made by GE Additive is enriching the lives of animals at the Cincinnati Zoo.
Sustainability means much more than recycling. Achieving a circular economy starts with decisions made long before the part or product reaches the user; a furniture manufacturer provides an example.
Redesigning and consolidating the components of Arcimoto's Fun Utility Vehicle (FUV) will bring this small electric car into the realm of micromobility. More in a recent episode of The Cool Parts Show.
3D printing will change how parts and products are manufactured. Get a front-row seat at this free educational series running through IMTS Spark.