Kerern Or

The aftershocks of recent supply chain disruptions still ripple through global industries, prompting manufacturers to rethink their strategies. As companies grapple with the fallout, one thing is clear: adaptability is paramount. Enter the era of industrial robots and workfloor automation, solutions that promise to buffer the effects of these disruptions, thereby ensuring manufacturing continuity.
The maritime industry is experiencing a transformative shift due to emerging 3D printing technologies. Traditional boat manufacturing processes, marked by significant costs, long lead times, enormous waste, and design limitations, are gradually being displaced by innovative solutions that harness the potential of additive manufacturing.
In what’s quickly becoming our favorite YouTube collab, Neil Patrick Harris and Joel Telling – the 3D Printing Nerd – have teamed up yet again to work on a bespoke 3D printing project. Previously, NPH and Joel spent 87 days printing three 5’ x 4’ picture frames assembled from a ton of small parts for NPH’s house in the Hamptons. This time around, the duo used a Massivit printer to print a couple of 6’ x 4’ frames in just a few days.
Streamlined workflows, waste reduction, and complete customization are just a few of the many advantages that 3D printing, also known as additive manufacturing, brings to the table. It is therefore no wonder that the sports industry is quickly adopting wearables and equipment made by 3D printers.
The technology of 3D printing has made an impact on several different industries and has changed the way we view manufacturing procedures forever.
Embracing technology in education is the way forward for attracting, engaging and retaining students at schools and universities. Some technologies, such as 3D printing, have been extremely effective, offering a variety of uses in schools, universities, libraries, among other educational institutions. Literacy in 3D printing, which is also called additive manufacturing, has become a valuable skill, as it aids teachers and professors in their ability to teach, adapt, and engage students.
Additive Manufacturing (AM) has become one of the most disruptive forces revolutionizing a vast range of diverse industries such as transportation engineering, architecture, medical technology, and even education. Manufacturing industries like automotive, rail, marine, and aerospace are among those that have seen a larger degree of AM integration into the production pipeline. 
New technologies bring with them immense possibilities. Generally, these breakthroughs are directed at improving our lives in a real practical way. Technology can make us safe, more efficient, or, with increased automation, just give us more time to ponder the wonders of the world.
Over the past few decades, we’ve witnessed immense growth and technological maturation in 3D printing. Despite this progress, clear drawbacks remained. So when the innovators at Massivit set out to develop large-scale Additive Manufacturing (AM) systems that would outsize and outpace anything the competition could offer, the significance of these goals was never in question.
The art of creating set design, whether for a movie, TV show, or play, has always been a challenging one. Production designers and art directors for entertainment have large teams that go hunting for the perfect telephone or wardrobe to be featured on the set of your favorite movies and shows.
TPU filament is one of the most widely used flexible filaments on the market, with rubber-like material qualities that make it suitable for a wide range of applications, including 3D printing
No matter which industry you are in, you may have noticed an increase in references to “composite materials” over the past few decades. Indeed, many recent manufacturing breakthroughs have been made possible due to these seemingly-futuristic compounds, which might imply that this is all new technology. Despite the major advancements in materials engineering, composite materials actually go back a long way.
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