Wild new 3D printer makes parts by sending titanium particles supersonic
In accordance with Atieh Moridi, an assistant professor of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering at Cornell University, told Digital Trends“Conventionally, achieving full density in prints is desirable to avoid the deterioration of mechanical properties associated with pores such as reduced strength. However, in this study, porosity was intentionally induced by working within a lower particle velocity range called the subcritical velocity regime, where the material deposition efficiency is below 100 percent.”
This entry was posted in 3D Print Biotechnology and Neuroscience., 3D Printed food., 3D Printing hobby products and design., 3D Printing industry news., 3D Printing information., Network of 3D printing researchers., SV3DPrinter.com Policy., What materials are used in 3D printing? and tagged 3D printing of subcritical velocity regime, Atieh Moridi, Cornell University, Digital Trends, McCarthy et al, Special Issue "Novel Materials and Processes for Metal Additive Manufacturing, velocity regime, Wild new 3D printer makes parts by sending titanium particles supersonic.