3D Printing Filaments Market Outlook and Opportunities in Grooming Regions; Edition 2017-2022

The 3D Printing Filaments Market underlines the Key Raw Materials, Price Trend of Key Raw Materials, Key Suppliers of Raw Materials, 3D Printing Filaments Market Concentration Rate of Raw Materials, Proportion of Manufacturing Cost Structure, Raw Materials, Labour Cost, Manufacturing Expenses.

This report also provides Manufacturing Process Analysis of 3D Printing Filaments Market Drivers and Opportunities, investment feasibility, product volume, market strategies, industry chain structure, supply and demand ratio and market chain value.

Manufacturers of 3D Printing Filaments market (Company and Product introduction, 3D Printing Filaments Sales Volume, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin): Hatchbox(US), Taulman(US), NinjaFlex(US), MakerBot(US), Stratasys(US), EOS(DE), Blueprinter(DK), Objet(IL), 3D Systems(US), shapeways(US), Matterhackers(US), ColorFabb(NL), Filamentum(NL), 3D FilaPrint(UK), 3D Prima(SE), Faberdashery(UK), Formfutura(NL), IC3D(US), LulzBot(US), Proto-Pasta(US), taulman 3D(US), Ultimaker(NL), Polymaker(CN), Push Plastic(US), TREED(IT), Afinia 3D(US), GP3D(US), eSUN(CN), innofit3D(NL), JGAURORA(CN)

The 3D Printing Filaments market report analyses on the basis of various key segments based on the product types, applications, and end users. The regional markets for 3D Printing Filaments are also considered for the analysis, the results of which are utilized to predict the performance of the 3D Printing Filaments market in the globe during the period from 2017 to 2022

3D Printing Filaments Market by Product Type Segment Analysis (Consumption Volume, Average Price, Revenue, Market Share and Trend 2012-20222): by Material Type, ABS, PLA, Nylon, PVA, Others, by Diameter, 1.75mm, 3.00mm, by Price, Under $20, $20 to $25, $25 to $30, $30 to $35, $35 & Above

3D Printing Filaments Market by Application Segment Analysis (Consumption Volume and Market Share 2012-2022; Downstream Customers and Market Analysis): Manufacturing, Commercial

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The 3D Printing Filaments market report gives a deep briefing of concerned sector, for example, development strategy, current business patterns, product advancement, and diverse applications. Appropriately, an equal evaluation is done to decide the future estimation of the global market.

Global 3D Printing Filaments Industry is essentially classified based on leading marketing players, product types, applications and regions.

Global 3D Printing Filaments Market Regional Segment Analysis (Regional Production Volume, Consumption Volume, Revenue and Growth Rate 2012-2022): North America (United States, Canada and Mexico) Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia, Spain and Benelux) Asia Pacific (China, Japan, India, Southeast Asia and Australia) Latin America (Brazil, Argentina and Colombia) Middle East and Africa

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In the end, the report includes investment come analysis, and development trend analysis. The key rising opportunities of the fastest growing international 3D Printing Filaments industry segments are coated throughout this report. This report additionally presents product specification, producing method, and products cost structure. Production is separated by regions, technology and applications.

In conclusion, it is a deep research report on Global 3D Printing Filaments industry. If you have any special requirements, please let us know and we will offer you the report as you want.

Singapore firms tapping 3D printing tech for new growth opportunities

SINGAPORE: Tissue implants customised for individual patients and a more cost-efficient way of producing hybrid solid rocket fuel – these are some of the joint industry research projects that are in the National Additive Manufacturing Innovation Cluster’s (NAMIC) portfolio.

In a joint media release on Monday (Jan 23), the Nanyang Technological University (NTU), the National Research Foundation and SPRING Singapore gave an update on NAMIC since it was formed last year to help companies develop capabilities in 3D printing.

It has successfully established joint funding for 39 projects between companies and academic research institutions, with S$3.8 million from the Government via NAMIC and S$2.8 million from the companies, Dr Ho Chaw Sing, managing director of NAMIC, told Channel NewsAsia in an interview on Monday. 

The entity has reached out to about 400 local and international firms to help them adopt 3D printing, also known as additive manufacturing, the press release said. 

Dr Ho added the response from companies has been “positive” despite the use of 3D printing for industrial uses still being in its infancy. 

“While 3D printing has taken off for customised products in the aerospace and biomedical industries, many local companies still find the barrier of entry quite high due to the costly printers and a lack of expertise in additive manufacturing,” he explained.

“Our objectives are to reach, educate and help link these companies to scientists and engineers at research institutes, who already have existing 3D-printing machines and the technical know-how.”

Of the research projects in the works, NTU is working with a local 3D printing start-up focused on healthcare to develop tissue implants customised for patients. The new printer can print the supporting structure layer by layer and insert living cells to form a live tissue that could aid in the regeneration of particular tissues or organs, according to the press release.

Another research collaboration between the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD) and Gilmour Space Technologies is looking at developing a 3D printer to produce prototype solid fuel mixtures for rockets.

The solid fuel is made up of two or more fuels comprising wax and plastics and is designed and printed in a way that provides the rocket with the required thrust, but in a more cost-effective manner, the release said.

Going forward, NAMIC said it intends to reach out to more than 1,000 companies over the next four years to help them innovate with the use of such 3D printing technologies. 

Speaking at the start of NAMIC’s summit at the Pan Pacific Singapore on Monday, Permanent Secretary for the Trade and Industry Ministry Loh Khum Yean highlighted the importance of the manufacturing sector, which hires about 500,000 workers.

“The sector generates good jobs for Singaporeans, contributes significantly to productivity growth, and generates positive spillovers for the rest of the economy, including our services industries,” Mr Loh said.

The manufacturing sector in Singapore accounts for about 20 per cent of Singapore’s Gross Domestic Product (GDP), and is expected to remain a key driver in the country’s economic growth.

The Government had previously announced that S$3.2 billion will be set aside for Advanced Manufacturing and Engineering studies under the Research, Innovation and Enterprise 2020 plan (RIE 2020).

Looking for case studies – exploring 3D printing and business opportunities

Hi everyone,

I´m looking for firms/start-ups addressing 3D printing in the Brisbane area that have an interesting story to tell about a new/different 3D-product  (I’m a visiting researcher at QUT from Sweden). Perhaps you are an entrepreneur, or have been working together with one, that have developed a 3D-product, from idea to launch, that would be of interest to share?




Epson to Target Mass Volume Manufacturing Opportunities in 3D Printing Market–Within the Next 4 …

Epson_logo_tagline_r_287Seiko Epson’s Global President, Minoru Usui, was in India recently, as the Japanese company celebrates 25 years of good business there. This is a man who is passionate about printers. More so though, he is passionate about making sure the customer is top priority, and as we all know–all too often that is something large corporations lose sight of as they worry more about the cutthroat competition at hand. And while that is a consideration, when you put the clientele first and remain dedicated, it shows. Today, however, the company is working to strike a balance in terms of industry and ‘market need’ as well. Part of staying relevant often means breaking out of the current mold.

“In areas like printing and projection, we realized there was a lot of scope beyond our traditional consumer area,” said Usui. “That is why we have put a lot of effort into creating innovation in the business industrial area where previously we had a wide business portfolio.”

Mr.-Minoru-Usui-Global-President-Seiko-Epson-CorporationThis means giving business customers what they want today. With technology, that takes many forms, but in the printing industry, the 3D printer is surely at the top of the list–and is actually relevant on many consumer levels–and for all ages. So does this mean…? Yes. Most likely. In the near future.

“We don’t have anything on the 3D printer market at the moment. But we are doing basic developments on the R&D side and hope to have something in four to five years,” Usui told Business Today.

Upon discussing all the areas Epson has excelled in like today’s highly affordable Inktank printer, very popular in India, as well as the inkjet and Micro Piezo technology, it’s obvious that their goal is to create products that make life easier and more affordable for their customers while also offering greater speed and performance too. With 3D printing, Usui points out that Epson wants to focus on a unique area where production of the popular technology is not being met: in mass volume manufacturing.

“Just as we decided to focus entirely on Inkjet rather than laser, we would like to focus on 3D printing. Our aim is to focus on an area where our competitors simply can’t easily enter,” said Usui.

Pointing out the all-too-common observation that 3D printing is still too concentrated on producing plastic toys and figurines, Usui also boils down the problems in 3D printing quite succinctly: the materials aren’t good enough yet, the hardware is far too slow, and it’s not accurate enough.

“…We are looking to make dramatic increases and improvements in all these three areas to produce a printer that can be used in manufacturing situations.”

25640f0Considering the topic of India and their focus on foreign markets, Usui discussed plans for the future, such as to invest heavily in projectors for areas like India, where they love movies. They plan to expand their watchmaking division, but with more of a traditional bend than companies like Apple, who have connected the wristwear with technology. That does not mean they aren’t interested in products like wearables, however. Robotics and automated wares seem to be on Epson’s horizon as well, and especially in India.

“Our robots are relatively small that we use for high precision assembly. We developed the robot business initially for use in our own company, then we expanded to outside customers,” said Usui. “Also, as you know, the software side is extremely important for robots. There is a lot of potential to actually work with Indian companies on the R&D side.”

While 3D printing is definitely in the works in terms of R&D, other projects focused on meeting customer needs are that of faster printers operating at 100 ppm or more, massive factory printers for textiles, robots that ‘release’ people from manual labor, and more.