3D printing could and will also turn an entire industry upside down at some point, conventional trades will gain new significance, standards that were previously in force will be called into question, new building materials will be researched, regulations will have to be redefined, whereby sustainability, design and diversity will "turn the market upside down" at reduced costs, especially in the area of architecture.

Global transportation leader to leverage F900 3D Printer to accelerate final part production of interior and exterior train parts, while reducing physical spare-part inventory

As BigRep basks in the glow of a successful Formnext, Moshe Aknin (Chief Technology Officer) talks technonology, the additive market, and what BigRep has planned for the future. The additive industry is growing at an accelerated pace, and the size of the market has attracted some big players, but like any growing industry, new technology and those who develop it will have a strong competitive advantage.

- New Customer Innovation Center (CIC) in Moerfelden, Germany, helps manufacturers develop breakthrough applications to better serve their customers and maintain competitive advantage

- 3D Systems partners with customers to help them progress through their additive manufacturing journey - designing the optimal workflow for the customer's unique needs.

According to Dan Campbell (pictured) from Aurora Flight Sciences, the new UAV is believed to be the largest, fastest, and most complex 3D printed aircraft ever produced

  • Leading provider of advanced unmanned systems and aerospace vehicles leverages the power of 3D printing to reduce design and build time by 50 percent
  • 3m wingspan UAV is 80% 3D printed, with lightweight Stratasys materials key to breaking speeds of 150mph

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