Additive manufacturing manufacturers are beginning to refocus on innovation where the additive process begins—metal powder.
Displaying 1-10 of 52 results for
Light vehicles will be so different by 2035, experts aren’t even sure we’ll still call them “cars.” Perhaps “personal mobility devices.” More important will be the radical changes to the manufacturing of automotive parts.
San Jose, Calif., company Sakuu Corp. is preparing to make its own batteries of ceramic and pure lithium and sell its AM technology later this year.
Companies that integrate an additive strategy into their supply chains are going to be well positioned for the future.
The push to launch electric vehicles (EVs) and the ever-increasing array of tech options will mean staying informed of repair trends will be critical.
There are more applications of semiconductors in hybrid and electric vehicles which are now growing significantly, with more than 1 million EVs added in the last year globally.
Syqe Medical’s Selective-Dose inhaler aims to increase the effectiveness of patient treatment.
The pandemic has recharged the drive toward new solutions and led to new methods of engineering and production that will carry on after the pandemic.
At this week’s RAPID + TCT show, there was certainty that additive manufacturing will keep expanding. The question is how.
Combining virtual reality and 3D printed replicas of body parts, the patient as well as a surgical team can be prepared.