3D Printing/Additive manufacturing
Materials science company Arconic is investigating the technology behind building skyscrapers which can suck pollution out of the air.
Technology isn’t standing still. But while all of us are used to the rapid pace of change of IT, it might be a surprise to realise just how much ordinary manufacturing technologies are changing, as well.
Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) have developed a new graphene material that is one of the strongest in the world while also being lightweight in form.
US-based automotive startup Divergent 3D has unveiled a new vehicle which showcases a new a disruptive approach to car manufacturing.
Stratasys and Siemens have announced a formal partnership to integrate Siemens’ Digital Factory solutions with Stratasys’ additive manufacturing solutions.
Manufacturing is entering a digital revolution that will fundamentally shift the way that businesses in the sector operate.
There is no doubt that 3D printing has become an integral technology in a number of industries due to its ability to quickly create custom parts, prototype designs and tools.
Almost a year ago managers and engineers from the Bosch manufacturing site, in Mondeville, France, began utilising 3D printing technology to streamline their operations.
Sportswear producer Reebok unveiled its new ‘Liquid Factory’ technology last week which makes use of additive manufacturing to create shoes.
United Parcel Service (UPS) announced last month that it plans to expand its recently developed on-demand 3D printing service for its Asian network and customers.