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NASA continues to apply additive manufacturing to projects, whether it be 3D printed rocket engine parts or the launch of 3D printed CubeSat into space. For several years, NASA has been working hard to build a complete 3D printing rocket engine project. It will not cause the engine to actually enter space; on the contrary, our goal is to prove that the 3D printing engine can be completed and can be completed again in the future, changing the way the rocket engine is manufactured and saving money, time and resources.Advancing projects in a cost-effective manner involves the use of additive manufacturing to develop high-pressure/high-temperature combustors and nozzles with copper alloys. In its latest development, NASA successfully conducted a thermal combustion test at the Marshall Space Fl...
Views: 56
Updated: 2018 - 05 - 11
Recently, University College London published an article outlining the role of 3D printing in drug development and how it can radically alter the manufacturing process.In essence, the pharmaceutical industry is conservative and resists change. When people consider the large amount of R&D costs needed to transfer new drugs from discovery to clinics, this economic pressure has inspired people to avoid risk. This burden of drug development means that many traditional practices that have been implemented for many years will change, such as drug manufacturing, which has not been developed since its inception. Although these processes are optimized for cost effectiveness, they are not flexible and are not necessarily compatible with the future of drug development or clinical care. Recent adv...
Views: 36
Updated: 2018 - 05 - 11
Product Designer Marco Mattia Cristofori from BigRep turned to the custom wheel rim for a development challenge, creating a prototype virtually indistinguishable from the real thing. BigRep, the German mechanical engineering company, is reinventing the wheel, so to speak. Marco Mattia Cristofori, a product designer at the company, wanted to show the viability of the company’s large-format FDM 3D printing technology for industrial use. With this goal in mind, Christofori 3D printed a full-scale custom wheel hub prototype for a car.In addition to providing a relatable use case for 3D printing in industry, Christofori’s goal was to come up with a striking design. He began by looking at wheel rims and hubcaps for vehicles.In the US, it’s popular to customize vehicle features. But, it’s ex...
Views: 63
Updated: 2018 - 05 - 07
Mindkits is a “family run and kiwi-owned” tech company whose latest project brings extinct New Zealand moa bones to classrooms via 3D scanning. With models of the bones in hand, teachers and students can prep and print them in full size.The extinct New Zealand moa was an interesting bird. Flightless and looking a lot like the modern day ostrich, it could grow to 3.6 m (12 ft) in height and weighed about 230 kg (510 lb).Rather than learning about these creatures from textbooks, MindKits, an Auckland-based tech company, is giving schools the chance to learn about the magnitude of the bird from accurate 3D printedbones.The moa bone project was created to take bones from behind the glass of museums and make them more accessible for teachers to use. With the help of 3D scanning and pr...
Views: 77
Updated: 2018 - 05 - 05
Held together with 3D printed joints and utilizing high-tech The Breath fabric, Japanese architect Kengo Kuma’s “breath/ng” sculpture looks good and does good.Standing at an impressive 6 meters tall, renowned Japanese architect Kengo Kuma‘s breath/ng origami-like sculpture captures the imagination as much as it does pollution in the air.Designed for Dassault Systèmes’ Design in the Age of Experience exhibition at Milan Design Week in April, Kuma’s sculpture is a snaking, winding vessel of hand-folded The Breath panels, making use of 120 panels totaling out to 175 square meters of material.No ordinary art piece, Kuma’s breath/ng serves a practical purpose, in that is can absorb airborne volatile organic compounds (VOCs) and other airborne nasties directly ...
Views: 74
Updated: 2018 - 05 - 03
Recently, a well-known market research institute market.biz released its report on the global 3D printed medical device market in 2017. The report shows that in 2017, the global 3D printed medical device market is expected to reach about 840 million U.S. dollars, by 2023 it is expected to reach 2.21 billion U.S. dollars, and the compound annual growth rate in 2018-2023 is 17.80%. This report is based on a variety of standards equipped with a variety of 3D printing medical device research methods.It is reported that the 3D printing medical equipment market research group conducted investigations through various technical visits. The 3D-printed medical device data in this cell phone is being validated until the end of the study. Through these, the superiority and quality of the content provi...
Views: 65
Updated: 2018 - 05 - 02
According to foreign media New Atlas, nearly two-thirds of all denture wearers in the United States often have so-called denture stomatitis - oral fungal infections. To minimize this number, scientists have recently created 3D-printed dentures that can release drugs that kill fungi. This 3D printed denture was produced by a team led by Dr. Praveen Arany, Ph.D., of the State University of New York at Buffalo. They printed out using polymethyl methacrylate (PMMA), which is currently the standard denture making material. For the outer layer of the denture, the scientists mixed PMMA with biodegradable microspheres filled with the antifungal agent Amphotericin B. These spheres both protect the drug from heat during printing and gradually release as it degrades.In laboratory tests, scientis...
Views: 63
Updated: 2018 - 04 - 28
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