According to Zvi Feuer, senior vice president of manufacturing engineering software at Siemens Digital Industries Software, said in a company press release, “We welcome Atlas 3D to the Siemens community as the newest member of our additive manufacturing team. Our solutions industrialize additive manufacturing for large enterprises, 3D printing service bureaus, design firms, and CAD designers. The cloud-based Sunata software makes it easy for designers to determine the optimal way to 3D print parts for high quality and repeatability. The combination of Sunata with the robust CAE additive manufacturing tools in Simcenter enables a ‘right first-time’ approach for industrial 3D printing.”
According to the Buffalo News, “Former Buffalo Sabres owner B. Thomas Golisano is investing $20 million in PostProcess Technologies, a 3D printing technology company based in Buffalo.
PostProcess specializes in automating the finishing of parts produced by 3D printers. Golisano said his investment will help PostProcess “scale to meet market interest.”
The PostProcess team has strong technology but also deep focus on culture, quality and customers,” Golisano said in a statement. “Having an innovative, software-based company in a cutting edge industry right here in Western New York is a key indicator of the momentum in the region’s expanding startup environment.”
According to the Aerospace 3D Printing Market Size report,” the market is expected to rise from USD 1,359.1 Million to USD 6,745.5 Million with a remarkable CAGR of 22.17% within the forecast period of 2018 to 2026. As per the current 3D printing aerospace market trends, the Direct Metal Laser Sintering (DMLS) segment will dominate the market, based on printer technology. This is owing to the fact that they are capable of crafting complex geometrical structures. In addition to that, they have other properties such as corrosion-resistant, good welding characteristics, lightweight metal components, and others that will help this segment generate high revenue in the coming years.”
According to Garrett Harmon, application engineer at a 3D printing firm, “Essentium, explains why clinicians shouldn’t fear the introduction of 3D printing within orthosis and prosthesis. Advances in 3D printing machines, materials, and processes are putting new and powerful capabilities in the hands of Orthotic and Prosthetic (O&P) clinicians. With recent innovations in 3D printing platforms, O&P clinicians can seamlessly design and create bespoke devices that are lightweight, affordable, and comfortable for patients, more easily and efficiently than they can with traditional methods.”
According to Joel Dreyfuss from CNBC, “3-D printing is disrupting the $12 trillion manufacturing industry worldwide, and companies such as Ford, L’Oreal, Siemens and others are training workforces to adopt skills in this technology.”
According to Dr. Bryony Core, senior technology analyst at IDTechEx, an independent analyst firm based in Cambridgeshire, England, “3-D printing is having the largest impact on industries which manufacture low-volume, high-value parts which may benefit from mass customization.”
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