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Additive manufacturing news, June 2020

By utilizing a seed crystal, researchers have succeeded in printing functional light-emitting diodes from a hybrid perovskite solution.

The EPMA and Fraunhofer Institute have set the date for their five-day additive manufacturing (AM) training week.

The MPIF says that its virtual basic powder metallurgy (PM) short course now has additional start times, due to increased demand.

By tuning the assembly process of bottlebrush-shaped polymers, a new 3D printing process can produce multiple colors from a single ink.

The demand for aluminum powder in the 3D printing market could grow from US$147 million in 2018 to over US$695 million in 2023.

Carpenter says that it plans to reduce around 20% of the company’s total global salaried positions.

New polymer materials for 3D printing can switch between different shapes in response to changes in temperature, electric current or stress.

Wall Colmonoy has reportedly invested £500,000 in its research and development lab in Pontardawe, Wales.

Researchers have found a new way to control harmful fungi, by developing polymer coatings that resist the attachment of these fungi.

ASTM's Additive Manufacturing Center of Excellence (AM CoE) and America Makes have published a guide to improving AM data.

The EPMA reports that Euro PM2020 will still go ahead, but will take place online.

America Makes has announced a virtual conference focusing on additive manufacturing (AM) with regards to the supply chain and distributed manufacturing.

3D printing company Materialise has launched Mindware, an advisory service covering the use of 3D printing to address companies’ business needs.

Elementum 3D has been issued patents in the US, Canada, and Australia for its 3D printing core technology.

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