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Additives CHANGE TOPIC

Additive manufacturing news, July 2020

multi-functional porous titanium implant could last a lifetime

America Makes says that it has awarded US$560,000 as part of a project to improve aerospace optical components using additive manufacturing (AM).

A 3D printing project has made progress in its aim to speed up the digitalization and industrialization of laser powder bed fusion (LPBF).

TOffeeAM, a startup founded by researchers in Imperial College London, has raised £1 million in seed funding.

Porsche says that, for the first time, the pistons in its GT2 RS sports car have been produced with a 3D printer.

The MPIF has issued a call for papers for its Additive Manufacturing with Powder Metallurgy Conference (AMPM2021).

America Makes and the US Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL), have announced the winners of its AM Modeling Challenge competition.

A new study from the European Patent Office (EPO) says that Germany and the UK are the two largest European contributors to AM innovation.

The Additive Manufacturing Users Group (AMUG) has named ten people nominated to receive a Distinguished Innovator Operators Award (DINO) award.

GKN says that, in tests, a 3D printed copper induction coil offered better results than a convention-ally produced part.

A 3D printing company has reportedly cut its part setup time from five hours to 10 minutes with the adoption of automating technology.

3D printing company VELO3D has reportedly qualified Hastelloy X nickel-based alloy for its range of additive manufacturing (AM) machines

MT Ortho, an Italian manufacturer of prostheses has acquired two electron beam melting (EBM) machines to 3D print its products for bone cancer patients.

Metal powder company PyroGenesis Canada has reported revenues of CAN$4.8 million in 2019, a decrease of 4%.

Farsoon Technologies and Siemens have signed an agreement to use Siemens’ software with Farsoon’s AM systems.

Scientists have characterized carp scales down to the nanoscale, potentially allowing their toughness to be replicated in synthetic structural materials.

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