XJet, Israeli 3D Printing for $10M IPO with Nasdaq listing

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XJet, an Israeli 3D printing provider, has filed for an initial public offering (IPO) and aims to raise approximately $10 million. The company plans to offer 2 million shares priced between $4 to $6 per share. Additionally, underwriters have been granted a 45-day option to purchase up to 300,000 additional shares. XJet’s NanoParticle Jetting technology is used for manufacturing metal and ceramic parts. Aegis Capital is serving as the sole book runner for the IPO. While XJet has reported a net comprehensive loss of $17.6 million on revenue of $6 million for 2022, it hopes to list its shares on Nasdaq under the symbol XJET.

Israeli 3D Printing Provider XJet Proposes Terms for $10M IPO.

3D Printed 5G antenna

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3D printing has become a popular method for producing antennas due to its ability to create complex shapes and structures quickly and inexpensively. To 3D print a 5G antenna, you would need to have a design for the antenna that is optimized for the 5G frequency range. This can be done using specialized software tools that simulate the antenna’s performance in various environments and conditions. Once you have the design, select the appropriate material for the 3D printing process. Several options are available, including plastics, metals, and composites, each with advantages and disadvantages. After selecting the material, you can use a 3D printer to create the antenna. Depending on the design’s complexity and the antenna’s size, this process can take anywhere from a few hours to several days. Once the antenna is printed, it must be tested to ensure it meets the required specifications for 5G performance. This can be done using specialized testing equipment that measures the antenna’s gain, efficiency, and radiation pattern.3D printing offers a fast and cost-effective way to produce customized 5G antennas, which will likely become more common as 5G technology continues to evolve.

According to Mark Mirotznik, professor of electrical engineering at the University of Delaware,” For technologies like wearables and things like that, it means we don’t have to have flat electronics anymore or flat antennas, it can be flexible. So for those applications, it’s really novel that you can actually print all of this stuff on a flexible membrane. It opens up new possibilities. 3D printing (specifically, NanoParticle Jetting technology offered by XJet) is the only manufacturing technique capable of meeting the production demands of a new kind of passive beam steering 5G antenna designed by his team.”

Researchers see 5G promise in 3D-printing tech

Have you ever heard of 3D printed 5G antennas before?