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Additive manufacturing news, June 2015

SLM designs 3D printed parts for unmanned aircraft

SLM Solutions NA will bring 3D metal printing technology to VTOL unmanned aircraft.

Alcoa in the US has invested US$22 million in a new facility which combines hot isostatic pressing (HIP) with 3D printing.

Youngstown State University has formed a consortium to integrate additive and subtractive metal manufacturing technologies.

Dassault Systèmes has announced a partnership with aerospace giant Safran Group.

SLM Solutions Group AG is presenting its portfolio for additive manufacturing (AM) at the Paris Air Show.

The technical program for Euro PM2015 is now available.

MPIF will be holding its next Basic Powder Metallurgy Short Course from 10–12 August at the Penn State Conference Center Hotel, Pennsylvania, USA.

Additive Industries plans to launch a new industrial additive manufacturing system, MetalFAB1, in Q4 2015.

Airbus is using additive manufacturing (AM) to produce components for the pylon of its A320neo developmental aircraft.

LPW and Metalysis have formed a collaboration to develop clean, spherical tantalum and tungsten powders for additive manufacturing (AM).

H.C. Starck has acquired a minority stake in Sweden-based start-up Metasphere Technology.

A number of industry professionals have received the Distinguished Service to Powder Metallurgy Award.

APMI International has named the 2015 Class of Fellows.

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Materials company BASF has agreed to invest US$25 million in 3D printing company Materialise, headquartered in Leuven, Belgium.


The EPMA’s Additive Manufacturing Sectoral Group recently celebrated the fast-growing success of the new industry by a well-attended Open Meeting.


The University of Pittsburgh in the US has received a US$1 million award to develop nuclear plant components using additive manufacturing (AM).


3D printing is branching into an unlikely domain—nuclear fusion.


Elsevier releases 2017 CiteScore values.

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