3D printing news keeps coming thick and fast, and it can be tough to keep up sometimes. That’s why we’ve got another round-up for you, so you can get back up to speed on everything that’s been happening recently. Stories this time around include the development of a pioneering new 3D bio-printing method at Finland’s Aalto University
Columbus (OH)-based creative design company, Eclipse Corp. has invested in a Massivit 1800 3D Printing Solution to drive new business and differentiate its service offering against traditional print company competitors.
Australian metal AM specialist Aurora Labs has partnered with the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization (CSIRO), Australia’s national science group, to advance the former’s metal 3D printing technology and additive manufacturing applications on the whole.
Since it was first launched back in 2016, HP’s Jet Fusion 3D printing system has established a reputation for itself as one of the most advanced and comprehensive 3D printing solutions available for industrial manufacturing. The electronics giant’s first foray into industrial 3D printing technology has had the support of such high-profile clients as Deloitte, BMW Group, and Nike.
British medical 3D printing company 3D LifePrints UK Ltd has come a big step closer to establishing itself in the medtech industry, and securing its position as a company to watch in the UK additive manufacturing market. Earlier this week, the medical 3D printing firm closed a Series A investment round of £500,000
French medical device company Gecko Biomedical recently secured €6 million ($7.4M) from the Investments for the Future program (PIA). The funding will primarily be put towards advancing the development and industrialization of specialized 3D printed biopolymers
Here’s another round-up of recent news from the 3D printing world, in case you missed anything. Stories this time include a new 3D bio-printing collaboration, Dassault Systemes launching a new entrepreneur scheme, and more besides.
Shipbuilding is a manufacturing sector that isn’t quite as well known as others like aerospace or automotive for its adoption of 3D printing techniques, but the completion of the world’s first 3D printed ship propeller in the Netherlands last year shows the direction that the industry could soon be heading.
Extremiti3D LLC, a South Carolina company specializing in 3D printed prosthetic sockets and cosmetic covers, has received investment from South Carolina Research Authority (SCRA), a public, non-profit corporation that fosters South Carolina’s innovation economy.
As 3D printing starts to make some serious waves in the retail industry, global sportswear giant Adidas has been one of the companies most eager to take advantage of its potential. Following on from the German manufacturer’s recent successful collaboration with 3D printing innovator Carbon