Global 3D Printing (3DP) Market Outlook 2018- Stratasys, Ltd., 3D Systems, Inc., Materialise NV …

Reportsbuzz added a new latest industry research report that focuses on ”3D Printing (3DP) market ” and provides in-depth Global 3D Printing (3DP) market analysis and future prospects of 3D Printing (3DP) market 2017. The research study covers significant data which makes the document a handy resource for managers, analysts, industry experts and other key people get ready-to-access and self-analyzed study along with graphs and tables to help understand market trends, drivers and market challenges. The research study is segmented by Application/ end users Automotive, Aerospace & Defense, Healthcare, Consumer Electronics, Industrial, Power & Energy, Others, products type Stereolithography, Fuse Deposition Modeling, Selective Laser Sintering, Direct Metal Laser Sintering, Polyjet Printing, Inkjet Printing, Electron Beam Melting, Laser Metal Deposition, Digital Light Processing, Laminated Object Manufacturing and geographies like United States, China, Europe, Japan, Korea & Taiwan.

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The research covers the current market size of the Global 3D Printing (3DP) market and its growth rates based on 5 year history data along with company profile of key players/manufacturers such as Stratasys, Ltd., 3D Systems, Inc., Materialise NV, Autodesk, Inc., GE Additive, Made In Space, Voxeljet AG, Canon, Inc.. The in-depth information by segments of 3D Printing (3DP) market helps monitor future profitability & to make critical decisions for growth. The information on trends and developments, focuses on markets and materials, capacities, technologies, CAPEX cycle and the changing structure of the Global 3D Printing (3DP) Market.

The study provides company profiling, product picture and specifications, sales, market share and contact information of key manufacturers of Global 3D Printing (3DP) Market, some of them listed here are Stratasys, Ltd., 3D Systems, Inc., Materialise NV, Autodesk, Inc., GE Additive, Made In Space, Voxeljet AG, Canon, Inc.. The market is growing at a very rapid pace and with rise in technological innovation, competition and M&A activities in the industry many local and regional vendors are offering specific application products for varied end-users. The new manufacturer entrants in the market are finding it hard to compete with the international vendors based on quality, reliability, and innovations in technology.

Global 3D Printing (3DP) (Thousands Units) and Revenue (Million USD) Market Split by Product Type such as Stereolithography, Fuse Deposition Modeling, Selective Laser Sintering, Direct Metal Laser Sintering, Polyjet Printing, Inkjet Printing, Electron Beam Melting, Laser Metal Deposition, Digital Light Processing, Laminated Object Manufacturing. Further the research study is segmented by Application & Other with historical and projected market share and compounded annual growth rate.

Geographically, this report is segmented into several key Regions, with production, consumption, revenue (million USD), and market share and growth rate of 3D Printing (3DP) in these regions, from 2012 to 2022 (forecast), covering United States, China, Europe, Japan, Korea & Taiwan and its Share (%) and CAGR for the forecasted period 2017 to 2022.

Read full Research Report Study at @: www.reportsbuzz.com/36153/global-3d-printing-3dp-market-outlook-2018-2023-analysis-opportunities-segmentation-and-forecast/

What this Research Study Offers:

1. Global 3D Printing (3DP) Market share assessments for the regional and country level segments
2. Market share analysis of the top industry players
3. Strategic recommendations for the new entrants
4. Market forecasts for a minimum of 5 years of all the mentioned segments, sub segments and the regional markets
5. Market Trends (Drivers, Constraints, Opportunities, Threats, Challenges, Investment Opportunities, and recommendations)
6. Strategic recommendations in key business segments based on the market estimations
7. Competitive landscaping mapping the key common trends
8. Company profiling with detailed strategies, financials, and recent developments
9. Supply chain trends mapping the latest technological advancements

There are 15 Chapters to display the Global 3D Printing (3DP) market

Chapter 1, Definition, Specifications and Classification of 3D Printing (3DP) , Applications of 3D Printing (3DP) , Market Segment by Regions;
Chapter 2, Manufacturing Cost Structure, Raw Material and Suppliers, Manufacturing Process, Industry Chain Structure;
Chapter 3, Technical Data and Manufacturing Plants Analysis of 3D Printing (3DP) , Capacity and Commercial Production Date, Manufacturing Plants Distribution, R&D Status and Technology Source, Raw Materials Sources Analysis;
Chapter 4, Overall Market Analysis, Capacity Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Price Analysis (Company Segment);
Chapter 5 and 6, Regional Market Analysis that includes United States, China, Europe, Japan, Korea & Taiwan, 3D Printing (3DP) Segment Market Analysis (by Type);
Chapter 7 and 8, The 3D Printing (3DP) Segment Market Analysis (by Application) Major Manufacturers Analysis of 3D Printing (3DP) ;
Chapter 9, Market Trend Analysis, Regional Market Trend, Market Trend by Product Type Stereolithography, Fuse Deposition Modeling, Selective Laser Sintering, Direct Metal Laser Sintering, Polyjet Printing, Inkjet Printing, Electron Beam Melting, Laser Metal Deposition, Digital Light Processing, Laminated Object Manufacturing, Market Trend by Application Automotive, Aerospace & Defense, Healthcare, Consumer Electronics, Industrial, Power & Energy, Others;
Chapter 10, Regional Marketing Type Analysis, International Trade Type Analysis, Supply Chain Analysis;
Chapter 11, The Consumers Analysis of Global 3D Printing (3DP) ;
Chapter 12, 3D Printing (3DP) Research Findings and Conclusion, Appendix, methodology and data source;
Chapter 13, 14 and 15, 3D Printing (3DP) sales channel, distributors, traders, dealers, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source.

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Stratasys Reveals Plan to Develop Metal 3D Printing Platform

Stratasys has announced the development of a new metal additive manufacturing platform that will aim to displace conventional methods for short-run manufacturing. 

Over the past couple of years, 3D printing companies like Desktop Metal and Markforged have transformed the metal additive manufacturing market. Once confined to industrial-sized and exorbitantly priced machines, metal 3D printing is now more accessible and affordable than ever before.

Most of the companies that are currently pioneering this metal metamorphosis are relatively fresh faces. However, one additive manufacturing stalwart is now looking to throw its hat into the metal 3D printing ring. This week, Stratasys announced that it would start developing a new metal additive manufacturing platform. The company is aiming to use this system to displace conventional methods for short-run production.

“We are extremely excited to announce our development of this new additive manufacturing platform, targeting short-run production applications for a variety of industries, including automotive, aerospace, defense, machining, and metal foundries. We believe that this platform will meaningfully expand our addressable markets for the long term and provide our customers with an effective means to realize the values of additive manufacturing for powder metallurgy applications,” said Ilan Levin, CEO of Stratasys.

At the moment, details are sparse about Stratasys’ forthcoming metal 3D printing system. However, they have dropped a few bread crumbs for us to follow. Here’s what we know so far.

Stratasys HQ in Israel.

Stratasys Announces Development of Metal 3D Printing Platform

According to Stratasys, the metal 3D printing platform has been under development for the past several years. Although the exact process has not been revealed, the company states that it will incorporate its proprietary jetting technology.

The metal 3D printing system will take the advantages of additive manufacturing and applies them to short-run production. To accomplish this, Stratasys is attempting to overcome the existing material limitations that plague other metal 3D printer platforms.

With this new technology, Stratasys is planning to offer customers metal 3D printed parts made from commonly used powder metallurgy. The 3D printing company will start by offering aluminum at a low cost-per-part and throughput. Stratasys is also working to integrate easy post-processing and high part quality into the platform.

What we do know, at the moment, is that the newly announced 3D printing platform will incorporate Stratasys’ PolyJet process. To understand how this would work with metal additive manufacturing, we imagine it will be similar to Desktop Metal’s recently released Production System.

This industrial 3D printer from Desktop Metal uses a binder jetting technique, depositing metal powder with a binding material. Once the part is finished, it’s placed into a furnace that eliminates the binder, solidifying the metal particles together.

Strangely enough, last year, the two companies struck up a partnership that would allow Stratasys’ extensive network of resellers to sell Desktop Metal’s metal 3D printing technology. Now, the 3D printing titan os poised to unleash its own metal additive manufacturing hardware onto the growing market.

With over 30 years in the industry and a well-established binder jetting technology, Stratasys seems to be banking on the idea that they can transfer its expertise and technology towards new metallic horizons. Stratasys will reveal more information about the metal 3D printing platform at the upcoming RAPID + TCT 3D Printing and Additive Manufacturing Conference, which is taking place from April 23-26 in Fort Worth, Texas.

The Object Connex 500 is a Stratasys 3D printer that uses PolyJet technology.

Source: Stratasys 

License: The text of “Stratasys Reveals Plan to Develop Metal 3D Printing Platform” by All3DP is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

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Stratasys unveils Objet260 Dental 3D Printer to advance adoption of digital dentistry

Market-leading 3D printer manufacturer Stratasys has announced its new Stratasys Objet260 Dental 3D printer. Equipped with Polyjet Triple Jetting technology, the Stratasys Objet260 Dental can 3D print three different materials on a single tray, allowing the production of several applications under a single 3D print job.

The machine is to be formally unveiled at the LMT Lab Day 2018 in Chicago alongside two further dental products, flexible biocompatible material MEDFLX625, and Pop-Out Part (PoP) technology for the removal of supports from clear aligner arches.

Supporting the transition to digital dentistry

With the global dental market forecast to reach 37 billion U.S. dollars by 2021, Stratasys, like rival 3D printer manufacturer 3D Systems (which yesterday launched its NextDent 5100 3D printer), is capitalizing on its experience of manufacturing machines and materials for the dental industry to appeal to a wider range of dental laboratories.

This push from 3D printing to dental technologies is in the opposite direction to companies like Straumann, which are moving incorporating 3D printing into existing dental businesses.

At the heart of Stratasys’ offering is its PolyJet Triple Jetting technology, which combines droplets of three base materials to 3D print objects made of multiple colors and materials in a single print run. It was launched in 2014 with the Objet500 Connex3 3D printer.

Clear aligners 3D printed on an Objet260 3D printer. Photo via Stratasys.Clear aligners 3D printed on an Objet260 3D printer. Photo via Stratasys.

The appeal of PolyJet Triple Jetting

The Objet260 Dental 3D printer can be used to manufacture surgical guides, models, and other appliances. On the 3D printer’s single material mode, these appliances can be produced with a shorter change-over and reduced material waste.

The Objet260 Dental also promises a more affordable solution for mid-sized labs looking to expand their services. An optional “Dental Selection” upgrade includes support for three further regular materials as well as special materials to reproduce a range of gum-like textures and natural tooth shades.

Reiterating Stratasys’ intentions to place digital dentistry “in the hands of more customers than ever before,” Stratasys Director of Healthcare Solutions Mike Gaisford said:

“There’s no denying the power of 3D printing for digital dentistry to significantly decrease turnaround time, reduce labor costs, and provide new streams of revenue. Multi-material 3D printing pushes the boundaries of what’s possible in dentistry today while unlocking the next-generation of applications for tomorrow.”

Additional materials and technology

Launched alongside the Objet260 Dental 3D printer, MEDFLX625 is a biocompatible material that allows dental and orthodontic laboratories to 3D print flexible and rigid biocompatible materials for direct print applications such as indirect bonding trays, such as surgical guides and soft-tissue implant models.

Additionally, PoP technology facilitates support removal with manual peel-off, which is especially useful for the high-volume production of clear aligner arches.

The Objet260 Dental can 3D print multiple materials simultaneously, including accurate models of the oral cavity. Photo via Stratasys.The Objet260 Dental can 3D print multiple materials simultaneously, including accurate models of the oral cavity. Photo via Stratasys.

Object260 Dental 3D Printer specifications

System size: 870 x 735 x 1200 mm 

Build size: 255 x 252 x 200 mm 

System mass: 264 kg

Material cabinet size: 330 x 1170 x 640 mm

Layer thickness: 16 microns (.0006 in.)

Build Resolution: 16-micron (high quality), 28-micron (high speed)

Compatible materials: VeroDent (MED670), VeroDentPlus (MED690), VeroGlaze (MED620), Clear Bio-compatible (MED610), VeroWhite, and TangoPlus

Support materials: SUP706 (soluble) and SUP705 (WaterJet removable)

Additional materials (Dental Selection upgrade): VeroYellow, VeroMagenta, TangoBlackPlus, and Digital Materials to reproduce a range of gum-like textures and natural tooth shades.

Software: Objet Studio

Does this stand out as a leading application of 3D printing? Nominations for the 3D Printing Industry Awards 2018 are only open for another week. Submit yours now.

Could your design be our awards trophy? Protolabs is sponsoring the 2018 3D Printing Industry Awards design competition. Submit your design now to win a 3D printer.

For more stories on 3D printing and dental applications, subscribe to our free 3D Printing Industry newsletter, follow us on Twitter, and like us on Facebook.

Featured image shows the Objet260 Dental 3D printer. Photo via Stratasys.

US Olympic luge team competes with 3D printed sleds from Stratasys

Building a slide deck, pitch, or presentation? Here are the big takeaways:

  • Additive technology company Stratasys has teamed with the US Olympic luge team to 3D print customized racing sleds for each athlete.
  • Customized luge sleds made with 3D printing can travel at speeds of about 87 mph.

The US Olympic luge team is going for gold with the help of 3D printing. As the team competes at the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea, athletes are using customized racing sleds created with additive technology from Stratasys that are tailored to their individual bodies.

Using Stratasys Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) 3D printing technology, the luge team can rapidly and cost-effectively build and test customized racing sleds, according to a press release.

More about Innovation

As 3D printing advances, the technology has proven to have a number of enterprise applications, including for rapid prototyping and medical device testing. However, it’s been slow to catch on: Only 18% of organizations said they were actively using 3D printers as part of business operations in 2016, according to a Tech Pro Research survey. Projects like this could help bring the technology to the attention of more professionals and consumers alike.

SEE: 3D printing: A primer for business and technology professionals (Tech Pro Research)

The partnership could also help convince professionals and consumers that 3D printed products are indeed safe to use for a variety of activities, including potentially dangerous ones.

Tech has made a number of appearances at the Olympics this year, as noted by our sister site CNET. Members of the US ski team have been using virtual reality (VR) to train for the games. Self-driving buses are transporting people between event locations. And some of the first 5G networks are being tested at the games, as reported by our sister site ZDNet.

“Partnering with USA Luge highlights a perfect example of an environment where our additive manufacturing technology enables customers to meet critical needs in specialized applications,” said Scott Sevcik, vice president of manufacturing solutions at Stratasys. “We’re proud to partner with Team USA, one of the best teams in winter sports, to help them apply the power of FDM technology to keep moving faster, in the shop, and on the track.”

The FDM process allows for levels of customization not possible with standard composite fabrication, according to the release. This is critical for success with racing sleds that travel at speeds of around 87 mph.

3D printing was used to create mandrels at the front of the sled, called the Doubles Tower, which are used to correctly position athletes’ legs during competition. The team also used additive technology to print the layup and sacrificial tools used to manufacture the carbon-fiber composite sleds.

Using Stratasys machines, the team was able to 3D print the mandrel, layup and cure the composite structure, and wash out the tooling material, in less than one week, the release noted. Based on the success of that project, the team tested 3D printing the entire sled body layup tool, adjusting the height based on each athlete.

“Competitive luge racing is an extremely demanding sport where fractions of a second are the

difference between winning and losing. Our riders depend on comfortable, aerodynamic sled

designs to win races,” US luge technical programs manager Jon Owen said in the release. “In teaming with Stratasys, we’ve become much more competitive on the world stage – continuously adjusting designs and running them on the track much faster than traditional processes. Additionally, we’ve balanced both comfort and performance by tailoring the sled to each rider’s body, while minimizing fabrication cost and time.”

Also see

lugelarger.jpg

Image: Stratasys