Additive Manufacturing Industry News | Week 04 | 2023

Weekly News (25)

Chinmay Saraf

Technical Writer, AM Chronicle
Chinmay Saraf is a scientific writer living in Indore, India. His academic background is in mechanical engineering, and he has substantial experience in fused deposition-based additive manufacturing. Chinmay possesses an M.Tech. in computer-aided design and computer-aided manufacturing and is enthusiastic about 3D printing, product development, material science, and sustainability. He also has a deep interest in “Frugal Designs” to improve the present technical systems.

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The round up of last weeks additive manufacturing news includes partnership between Shree Rapid Technologies and API Metrology; joining of APM with Formlabs and Imaginarium as value added reseller; workshop on 3D printing at Dubai Chamber of Digital Economy and development of  rotational multi material 3D printing method for creating helical filaments by Harvard University. 

Shree Rapid Technologies announces partnership with API Metrology in India 

Shree Rapid Technologies (SRT) is a leading 3D Printing and 3D Scanning solutions providers in India. SRT is proud to announce the partnership with the Pune based API Metrology India, a subsidiary of Automated Precision Inc.

Imaginarium and Formlabs Announce APM as a Value Added Reseller

New Delhi based 3D scanner solution provider, APM has joined the Formlabs and Imaginarium VAD Ecosystem as a value added reseller.

Dubai Chamber of Digital Economy held Workshop to address challenges of 3D printing sector 

Dubai Chamber of Digital Economy, one of the three chambers operating under Dubai Chambers, has organised an interactive workshop for representatives of leading 3D printing companies to discuss challenges and opportunities, and set recommendations to boost the sector’s competitiveness and potential for growth.

Harvard University Researchers Developed a Rotational Multimaterial 3D Printing Method for Creating Helical Filaments

Researchers from the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences and the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard University have developed a rotational multimaterial 3D printing method for creating helical filaments.

The inks are then fed through a complex nozzle that allows multiple materials to be printed simultaneously. As the nozzle rotates and translates, the extruded inks form a filament with embedded helical features

US Navy installs on board the first Phillips Additive Hybrid metal 3D printing solution powered by Meltio and Haas

The Spanish multinational Meltio together with Phillips Corporation have worked together to install for the first time on a US Navyship a metal 3D printing solution for the onboard manufacture of spareparts and repairs.

Energy companies set out to standardize digital supply of spare parts

ConocoPhillips, Equinor, Shell,TotalEnergies and VårEnergi- together with the software company Fieldnode have shown a firm commitment to develop a digital foundation to build a network for supply of spare parts produced on demand through additive manufacturing technology for energy companies.

Babcock engineers first 3D metal parts for British Army to tackle obsolescence

The first 3D metal printed parts to be used across the British Army’s active armoured fleets have been manufactured and fitted by defence company, Babcock International Group (Babcock).

DITF & Arburg in Germany partner for developing efficient 3D printing process for bio-based fiber composites 

German Institutes of Textile and Fiber Research (DITF), together with Arburg GmbH + Co KG, are developing an energy- and material-efficient 3D printing process for manufacturing of lightweight bio-based fiber composites. 

Rogers Corporation and Fortify Joint Agreement to Promote 3D Printing Technology 

Rogers Corporation and 3D Fortify Inc. entered into an expanded agreement to jointly promote Fortify’s 3D printing equipment and Rogers’ 3D printable materials to further develop the use of additively manufactured parts for electronic and, more specifically, RF/Microwave components.

AddUp releases a new material for tooling manufacturers 

The AddUp group releases a recipe for shaping AISI 420 steel, commonly used in the field of plastic injection, can now be used for additive manufacturing. AISI 420 steel will enable tooling manufacturers to develop new, more complex, and more efficient molds.

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Chinmay Saraf

Technical Writer, AM Chronicle
Chinmay Saraf is a scientific writer living in Indore, India. His academic background is in mechanical engineering, and he has substantial experience in fused deposition-based additive manufacturing. Chinmay possesses an M.Tech. in computer-aided design and computer-aided manufacturing and is enthusiastic about 3D printing, product development, material science, and sustainability. He also has a deep interest in “Frugal Designs” to improve the present technical systems.