Manufacturers across the world are responding to the COVID-19 pandemic in many different ways. These are some of their stories.
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The National Safety Council says it is highly alarmed to see that the mortality numbers for COVID-19 already have surpassed the total annual number of preventable, accidental deaths in 2018, the most recent year of final data—and it is only August. At this pace, COVID-19 likely will be the third leading cause of death in 2020, behind only heart disease and cancer.
Manufacturing has been in the middle of the outbreak of the coronavirus (COVID-19) from the start. The impact is expanding as the virus spreads.
Siemens connects healthcare providers and medical designers to produce components through additive manufacturing in wake of COVID-19 pandemic.
Manufacturing will probably make significant changes at facilities as the sector adjusts to the novel coronavirus (COVID-19), consulting firm Deloitte said in a report.
The National Association of Manufacturers has started its "Wear a Face Covering" ad campaign which says face coverings are vital to restarting businesses amid COVID-19.
Mark Kirby, Registered Professional Engineer and Additive Manufacturing Business Manager for Renishaw Canada and Bruce Morey, Senior Technical Editor for Manufacturing Engineering Magazine discuss the pluses and minuses of the still-emerging 3D printing technology that is sweeping the business press. We will take a look at common misconceptions and what, in our opinion, could be things to watch out for if any of our listeners are thinking about adopting 3D printing for their applications.
Fast Radius, a manufacturing technology company, launched production of reusable face shield kits to be used by health care workers treating patients during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Companies most likely to succeed in capitalizing on those opportunities will excel in digital transformation, among other things, according to the April 9 webinar “Market Impact of COVID-19: How to Respond, Reset, and Rebound,” by Aroop Zutshi and Mark Simoncelli of Frost & Sullivan Industry and Strategy Experts.
General Motors Co.’s quarterly profit plunged as the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) pared demand and caused the automaker to close factories.