Category Archives: Chinese Academy of Sciences

Chinesische Forscher entwickeln neues Material für SLA und DLP 3D-Druck

Forscher in China haben vor kurzem ein neues Material für SLA und DLP 3D-Druck entwickelt. Das neue Material ist lösungsmittelfrei und soll bessere Eigenschaften besitzen wie viele bisherige Materialien.  Forscher des Lanzhou Institute of Chemical Physics (LICP) an der Chinese Academy of Sciences haben das neue Material entwickelt. Gefördert wurden die Forschung zudem von der China West […]

Der Beitrag erschien bei 3Druck.com unter der URL Chinesische Forscher entwickeln neues Material für SLA und DLP 3D-Druck

3D printing news Sliced, NASA, Carbon, Ultimaker and Sinterit

This edition of 3D printing news sliced features stories from Tumaker, 3Devised, Carbon, Ultimaker, Abergower, EnvisionTEC, ColourFabb, Sintratec, Authentise, Cellink, FIRST Robotics Competition, Shanghai Institute of Ceramics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, University of Maryland College Park, NASA, MakerSat, Yhnova, Municipality of Amsterdam, The Royal College of Art, Sinterit, Boskalis, and Konica Minolta. Start me up […]

Nexam Chemical Develops Process for Using its Technology for 3D Printing with Thermoplastics

(Nexum Chemical) — Sweden-based Nexam Chemical, which develops technology and products that make it possible to significantly improve the properties and performance of most types of plastics in a cost-effective manner and with the same production technology intact, has developed a process for using its PEPA Crosslinker for 3D printing with thermoplastics. The development was recently… View Article

Liquid Metals Self-Assemble by 3D Printing

(SoftPedia) A team of researchers from Tsinghua University and the Chinese Academy of Sciences have created liquid metals that can be manipulated with electrical charges. The team was led by Lei Sheng, Jie Zhang and Jing Liu of the Department of Biomedical Engineering, School of Medicine at Tsinghua in Beijing. The researchers used a concept similar to fused deposition modeling, where 3D printed items are made drop by drop. So far, the alloys have taken on spherical shapes that move and rotate and, by using electrical current, they have caused separate droplets of the metals to fuse together into larger units. The Chinese scientists say the technology will eventually lead to creating more complex liquid metal objects on-demand, from 3D modeling units to “soft” robots.

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