Hexagon’s Manufacturing Intelligence division has revealed its plans to build the industry’s most flexible and open additive manufacturing (AM) ecosystem to help overcome complexities...
Sandvik offers the widest range of metal powders for additive manufacturing on the market – including titanium, stainless steels, duplex- and super-duplex steels, nickel-based super alloys, aluminum, copper, and more.
There are a number of industrial applications that use transitions between dissimilar metals where joining is of the utmost importance.
Sandvik has acquired a 30% stake in privately owned Italian company Beam IT, a service provider of metal Additive Manufacturing (AM) services and advanced end-use components.
At TU Graz, a steel powder has been developed for additive manufacturing which decisively simplifies the production of complex components.
Lockheed Martin has embraced a 3-D printed titanium dome for satellite fuel tanks so big you can’t even put your arms around it. The 46-inch- (1.16-meter-) diameter vessel completed final rounds of quality testing in July, ending a multi-year development program to create giant, highpressure tanks that carry fuel on board satellites.
Additive manufacturing (AM) has the potential to become a new key technology. For example it opens up new attractive prospects in the manufacture of gas turbines.
As an emerging manufacturing process, Additive Manufacturing (AM) not only has the potential to change the landscape for product development, manufacturing and logistics, it can also improve sustainability across a variety of industries.
The increased design freedom and potential to reduce manufacturing time has made additive manufacturing (AM) technology an area of great interest to industry.
Arcam AB, a supplier in the Additive Manufacturing (AM) field, announces that the new powder factory by its powder manufacturing subsidiary AP&C in Montreal, Canada, is progressing well on plan.