New composite manufacturing technology for multi-material, multifunctional composite structures. There is a company that has been printing in continuous composites since 2012.Read More
Comau has teamed with Autodesk and Continuous Composites at Automatica to demonstrate a real-time digital manufacturing cell that combines virtual sensors, intelligent design software and Continuous Composites’ patented Continuous Fiber 3D Printing Technology (CF3D™).
Continuous Composites is a company that’s been working on a rather different process for 3D printing that should prove extremely attractive for certain types of manufacturing.
New composite manufacturing technology for multi-material, multifunctional composite structures. There is a company that has been printing in continuous composites since 2012.
At the RadTech 2016 awards dinner, creative users of UV/EB technologies were honored with Emerging Technology Awards.
The additive manufacturing field is crammed with numerous start-ups vying to establish their niches and differentiate themselves from peers.
Even as resin development takes a step forward, 3D-printed objects still have inherent structural flaws because of the layered building steps of the traditional additive manufacturing process.
Coeur d’Alene, Idaho-based company Continuous Composites has introduced a novel process, known as Continuous Scaled Manufacturing (CSM), that some believe could revolutionize 3D printing.
Imagine 3D printing a car, the wall of a building, an aircraft wing or some similarly complicated structure all in one step.
When explaining 3D printing concepts to the uninitiated, there’s always that moment of disappointment when they find out that you can’t actually 3D print functional objects...
The world of 3D printing holds so much promise for many industries, and there are new technologies that are improving the 3D printing process.
3D printed objects are usually built up in horizontal layers by a printer head, light or heater passing across the printing plate horizontally, but what about printing the entire part vertically in one go?