Global 3D Printing Software Market Global Industry Analysis, Size, Share, Growth, Trends and …

3D printing software encompasses all software required to realise a 3D model from CAD to print. This report provides a detailed overview of the functions of different 3D printing software technologies including this includes scanning for reverse engineering, CAD, CAE, CAM and workflow management, as well as evaluating the strengths and weaknesses of the most common file formats for 3D printing and their potential alternatives. Areas in which users’ needs remain unmet by current technologies are highlighted.

The report starts with an overview of the existing market, presents an exhaustive analysis of various dynamics such as drivers, trends, restraints, and opportunities. It also provides valuation and prospects of various segments, and finishes off with a view of the competitive landscape by profiling a number of players who are currently holding a position of strength in the global 3D Printing Software market.

3D Printing Software market3D Printing Software market

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Key Vendors:

Blender, SketchUP, SolidWorks, AutoCAD, Maya, 3DS Max, Inventor, Tinkercad, ZBrush, Cinema 4D, 123D Design, OpenSCAD, Rhinoceros, Modo, Fusion 360, MeshMixer, LightWave, Grasshopper, FreeCAD, Dtin,

This report considers the main regions i.e. North America, Middle East & Africa, Asia Pacific, Europe and Latin America.  Top manufacturers in global market, their capacity, production, revenue, price and shares are covered in detail.

Key segmentations and sub segmentations are elaborated with right information for 3D Printing Software market. The popularity and anticipated opportunities for all the segmentations are well explained in order to give a clear idea about the market trends. On the basis of estimations of the key segmentations, 3D Printing Software market has been elucidated. Technological developments which have taken place during the ongoing market situation and the predicted scenario during the forecast period are presented systematically.

This market research report on the 3D Printing Software market is a complete study of the markets current trends, industry growth drivers and restraints. It provides market forecasts for the coming years. It involves analysis of recent developments in technology, Porter’s five force model analysis and definite profiles of finest industry players. The report also builds a review of micro and macro factors imperative for the new entrants in the market and the ones already in the market along with detailed value chain analysis.

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With all the data congregated and scrutinized using SWOT analysis, there is a vibrant picture of the competitive scenario of the Global 3D Printing Software Market. Openings for the future market growth were uncovered and preoccupied competitive threats also textured. The drifts and inclinations of this market were studied and it shows that there was an illustrious strategic direction observed. By the avaricious market background and using the persistent norms, approaches, and tendencies of other leading markets for citations, market information was understood.

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To conclude, contemplation of the noteworthy enactment of the Global 3D Printing Software Market is driven by various analysis tools and wide-ranging research reports. Citations are engaged to mount clear results and validate them.

The report gives a SWOT analysis of the new projects in the international and 3D Printing Software market, investment feasibility, development trends, and investment return analysis of these projects. Study of the 3D Printing Software market’s competitive landscape includes data facts and figures about leading countries and suppliers’ capacity, cost-structures, production values, profits, and gross margins of key businesses operating in the market over the report’s review period. The report also provides details such as product picture and specification, and contact information of the companies profiled in the 3D Printing Software market’s manufacturer analysis segment.

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SOURCE satPRnews https://www.satprnews.com/

STEAM labs and art gallery to share space in Bettendorf

A former science teacher and a local artist have teamed up to bring an innovation hub to the former Foster Family Music Center building on State Street in Bettendorf.

Pat Bereskin, owner of Bereskin Gallery & Art Academy, and Aaron Maurer, who spent 13 years teaching in various fields at Bettendorf Middle School, see their shared space, scheduled to be unveiled next week, as the ultimate mix of art and science.

Along with Bereskin’s art gallery on the first floor, the 8,000-square-foot property houses 212 STEAM Labs, a new nonprofit offering science, technology, engineering, arts and math, or STEAM, classes for preschool, elementary and middle school-aged students. The new nonprofit was founded by Maurer, who now serves as the STEAM lead for the Mississippi Bend Area Education Agency, which serves 21 eastern Iowa school districts. 

Maurer considers 212 STEAM Labs “a vision that is coming to life.” Its name, he said, comes from this idea: “At 211 degrees, water is hot. But at 212, it begins to boil.”

“Our tagline is one degree of separation, so that means we want to be able to push and expose kids to things they haven’t thought of before,” he said. “So many kids don’t know what they want to do, and that’s OK, but are we providing them enough places to explore that?”

Students will soon be able to explore topics such as ancient engineering, 3D printing, coding and silkscreen printing via interactive classes, which kick off Sept. 7. 

Maurer said he hopes to fill the gap in what “schools just don’t have enough time to do in eight hours.” 

“We can say, ‘Here’s robotics, sewing, coding and a whole gauntlet of things,’ and if something sticks, we can help them develop that,” he said. “They can figure out what’s going to be a successful path for them as opposed to waiting until high school or college.”

Maurer is all for starting early. 

“One of my missions is by the eighth grade, they should be employable,” Maurer said. “If we can inspire them at a younger age, it gives them more possibilities to craft who they want to be.” 

As for the “A” in STEAM? That’s where Bereskin comes in.

She moved her art gallery, which showcases her own work and exhibits from area artists, from its home at the Bucktown Center for the Arts, Davenport, where Bereskin has been for four years, to the property on State Street.

Bereskin, 61, who studied elementary education at the University of Northern Iowa, has taught art classes for 27 years out of her house and later her gallery. She currently teaches about 160 students. 

Bereskin said she will miss her former studio space in downtown Davenport, but she’s ready to realize “larger goals and aspirations.” 

“My whole life has been dedicated to art and working with kids and sometimes marrying what I do with the community,” she said. “Legacy is a really good word for this. In the next 30 years, I want to make time to bring up the next generation of artists. That’s our goal.”

The building, owned by Vizient Properties LLC, had been empty since December 2014, when Foster Family Music Center closed.

“It’s a concept where you’re bringing the arts and education together; it’s nice to bring that downtown,” Jeff Reiter, Bettendorf economic development director, said. “There are some unique features you don’t see in many communities.”

As Maurer said, next week’s grand opening is only the beginning. 

“Everything we do we want to have a connection to the community,” he said. “There are tons of possibilities once we get rocking and rolling.”

How to prevent 3-D printing hacks? Install secret flaws and share the decoder ring NYU Tandon …

BROOKLYN, New York – Additive manufacturing (AM), also called 3D printing, is growing fast. Worldwide, the AM market grew nearly 26 percent to more than $5 billion last year, versus 2015, and another 17.4 percent this year versus last. The rapid prototyping market alone is expected to reach $5 billion by 2020.

But since the global supply chain for AM requires companies to share computer aided design (CAD) files within the organization or with outside parties via email or cloud, intellectual-property thieves and malefactors have many opportunities to filch a manufacturer’s design files to produce counterfeit parts.

A group of researchers at NYU Tandon School of Engineering has discovered ways for manufacturers to turn the tables on thieves by deliberately embedding hidden flaws in CAD files to thwart intellectual property theft. In a new study published in Materials and Design, noted materials researcher Nikhil Gupta, an associate professor of mechanical engineering, his doctoral student Fei Chen and former student Gary Mac show how certain intentionally induced defects can disappear when the part is printed under a very specific set of conditions. Those without the information needed to process the files correctly — such as parties with stolen CAD models — would print a part with undesired defects and, consequently, lower quality.

The AM process involves several steps from CAD file to printed product. One step involves translating the CAD design into a stereo-lithography (STL) file format, which maps objects and their internal and external features as triangles and vectors. The researchers explored how this and other aspects of CAD-to-printer processing, such as STL file resolution, printing direction and printer resolution activated or neutralized the intentionally embedded flaws. The team developed security features that can range from the induction of voids in a part that is supposed to be solid to features that make the part print in sections that break off easily.

“The range of security feature designs demonstrated in this work can provide great flexibility to application engineers in terms of how to disguise these flaws easily in a complex shaped part,” said Chen. “Most industrial components manufactured using 3D printing have complex designs to justify the use of 3D printing, which further helps in embedding these features without detection.”

The purposeful manufacturing flaws demonstrated in this work range from two-dimensional features to three-dimensional shapes that can be hidden inside the part. One CAD model appears to have a sphere inside a rectangular block. However, the block prints without the spherical feature if the processing is conducted under the correct set of parameters, while incorrect processing creates a void in the block.

Gupta and other researchers at NYU, in a study in the May 2016 issue of JOM, The Journal of The Minerals, Metals & Materials Society, demonstrated that defects inserted in 3D printed components can be so small that they can avoid detection by commonly used imaging techniques but can nonetheless affect the performance. Among publisher Springer’s portfolio of over 245 engineering journals, the article was the most cited, downloaded and shared last year.

So far, the main ways designers have secured CAD files is with cybersecurity tools such as encryption and password protection and by limiting access to important files. Gupta explained that “cybersecurity tools can be applied as usual to make the files and cloud secure; however, in case the design files are stolen, there is nothing in the designs to deter printing a high-quality component. The new approach is designed to provide an advantage in this scenario and to make printing high-quality parts from stolen files difficult.”

The study, which will appear in print in the journal Materials & Design, is now available online at http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0264127517304355. The Office of Naval Research helped fund the research.

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About the New York University Tandon School of Engineering

The NYU Tandon School of Engineering dates to 1854, the founding date for both the New York University School of Civil Engineering and Architecture and the Brooklyn Collegiate and Polytechnic Institute (widely known as Brooklyn Poly). A January 2014 merger created a comprehensive school of education and research in engineering and applied sciences, rooted in a tradition of invention and entrepreneurship and dedicated to furthering technology in service to society. In addition to its main location in Brooklyn, NYU Tandon collaborates with other schools within NYU, the country’s largest private research university, and is closely connected to engineering programs at NYU Abu Dhabi and NYU Shanghai. It operates Future Labs focused on start-up businesses in downtown Manhattan and Brooklyn and an award-winning online graduate program. For more information, visit http://engineering.nyu.edu.

Disclaimer: AAAS and EurekAlert! are not responsible for the accuracy of news releases posted to EurekAlert! by contributing institutions or for the use of any information through the EurekAlert system.

3D Printing Short Interest Rises as Share Prices Jump

Short interest during the two-week period ending January 13 rose on three of four 3D printing stocks we follow. The stocks have gotten some help from the Trump rally and some investors think that bringing more manufacturing back to the United States will boost these shares. Short sellers are apparently satisfied to take that bet.

Short interest in 3D Systems Corp. (NYSE: DDD) rose by 1.3% to 22.38 million shares. Some 21% of the company’s float was short. Days to cover fell from 11 to six. In the two-week short interest period, the share price rose by about 20%. The stock’s 52-week trading range now is $7.40 to $19.76, and shares closed at $17.10 on Wednesday, up about 0.7% on the day.

Stratasys Ltd. (NASDAQ: SSYS) saw short interest fall by 6.2% in the first two weeks of January to about 4.71 million shares, or 9.6% of the company’s float. Days to cover fell from seven to five. The share price rose by about 16.2% in the two weeks, and the stock closed at $20.00 on Wednesday, up about 0.7% on the day, in a 52-week range of $14.48 to $30.46.

Short interest in ExOne Co. (NASDAQ: XONE) rose by 7.2% to 2.16 million shares. About 20% of the company’s shares were short. ExOne’s share price added about 11.2% in the two-week period. Days to cover rose from 13 to 14. The current 52-week range is $7.10 to $16.15, and shares closed at $10.11 on Wednesday, up 1.9% for the day.

Short interest in Voxeljet A.G. (NYSE: VJET) increased by 6.4% to 534,492 American depositary shares, with days to cover remaining unchanged at eight. The share price jumped 20% in the period. Voxeljet closed at $3.40 on Wednesday, up 6.8% for the day, in a 52-week range of $2.82 to $6.50.

In addition, check out the most shorted Nasdaq stocks, which included Sirius XM, Intel and Yahoo.