A conversation between Contributing Editor Kip Hanson and CEO of EOS, Marie Langer.
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Over the past decade, additive manufacturing (AM), also known as 3D printing, has continued to grow and solidify its place within private industry, academia, and government.
NASA landed another rover on Mars in February, thanks in part to the work and leadership of Adam Steltzner. Smart Manufacturing interviewed him shortly thereafter—just as he got off the phone with U.S. President Joe Biden.
A new partnership between Impossible Objects and Ricoh 3D will make strong and lightweight printed composite parts available to Ricoh 3D’s customers in Europe for the first time.
Wohlers Associates Inc. has announced the publication of Wohlers Report 2021. This marks the company’s 26th year of publishing its annual report on additive manufacturing (AM) and 3D printing.
3D Systems said it is collaborating with Huntington Ingalls Industries’ Newport News Shipbuilding division to develop Copper-Nickel (CuNi) and Nickel-Copper (NiCu) alloys for powder bed fusion additive manufacturing.
ExOne Co. and Ford Motor Co. say they are on a path where 3D printing plays a bigger part in automotive manufacturing.
American manufacturers are starting to talk more like Europeans, where fuel is costly, and words like “sustainability” pepper conversations.
If you’re following the additive manufacturing of aerospace components, you’re probably tired of hearing about printing fuel nozzles for GE’s LEAP engine, or sensor tubes for the GE 9X—two key metal applications.
In a project co-funded by Ford Motor Co. and the ExOne Co., a team of engineers, material scientists, and manufacturing experts has developed a patent-pending process for rapid and reliable binder jet 3D printing and sintering of aluminum that delivers properties comparable to die casting.