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Additive manufacturing news, September 2020

NASA develops large-scale 3D printing

NASA has formed a new project to help develop ways to 3D print metal rocket engine parts using blown powder directed energy deposition.

The Additive Manufacturing Users Group (AMUG) says that it is accepting scholarship applications for next year.

IDTechEx Research has released a summary that compares the advantages and disadvantages of different feedstocks used in additive manufacturing (AM).

Michigan Technological University has reportedly developed a new open-source, Web-based 3D controller.

The Additive Manufacturing Users Group (AMUG) has issued a call for speakers for its 2021 conference.

A machine learning approach to predicting the quality of 3D-printed bioscaffolds has revealed the importance of controlling print speed.

The Additive Manufacturing Users Group (AMUG) is reportedly asking for volunteers to fill several executive positions on its board.

ASM International has published a new handbook covering additive manufacturing (AM) processes.

3D printing company Sintavia and Siemens Digital Industries Software have joined forces to develop end-to-end additive manufacturing (AM) software.

Howco, which distributes raw material to the oil and gas industry, has purchased a metal additive manufacturing (AM) machine for a new facility in Texas.

The Metal Powder Industries Federation says that it is seeking nominations for its Distinguished Service to Powder Metallurgy Award.

The US Air Force has awarded Optomec a US$1 million contract to deliver a high-volume 3D printer for repairing turbine engine components.

Researchers have developed a wool-derived biomaterial that can be 3D-printed into any shape and pre-programmed with reversible shape memory.

Sigma Labs and Additive Industries have allowed the latter’s MetalFAB1 3D printer to be equipped with Sigma’s PrintRite3D melt pool monitoring solution.

Additive manufacturing (AM) company Renishaw has recreated a 12th century metal candlestick to be installed in a UK cathedral.

Optomec says that it has refurbished over 10 million gas turbine blades using its 3D printers.

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