LATEST STRATASYS NEWS
Charles Goulding and Ryan Donley examine the makeup of several leading companies in 3D printing when it comes to their R&D expenditures.
Stratasys announced a workforce reduction due to the impact of COVID-19, laying off a number of permanent staff.
An announcement by Xaar leads to some interesting speculation about Stratasys’ future strategy, which could be a different style of involvement with additive manufacturing.
A new 3D printed part being used on the International Space Station could open up new worlds of 3D printing applications.
3D printer manufacturer Stratasys released their financials for the first quarter of 2020, and unsurprisingly they took a blow from the COVID-19 crisis.
I’m thinking MakerBot should consider changing their name, as there are now several very good reasons to do so.
A new small-footprint full-color 3D printer has emerged from Stratasys.
Many 3D printing companies have powerful networks and now is the time to unleash them to help in this crisis. We look at three who are doing so effectively.
A discussion with 3D print consultancy Blueprint ended up with a very interesting chart of vendor recommendations to their clients.
Charles Goulding and Peter Favata of R&D Tax Savers examine Bombardier’s history and future — and use of 3D printing.
Stratasys launched an unusual marketing campaign that for the first time targets users of low-cost alternative 3D printing equipment. Why did they do this?
The debate over use of proprietary or open materials ecosystems is becoming a big topic in 3D printing.
MORE ABOUT STRATASYS
Stratasys works with some of the world’s top industrial companies. From global leaders in aerospace and automotive to medical startups and large companies in the high-tech world. In addition to 3D printers and materials, Stratasys also provide knowledge, consulting, training, workflow management and end-to-end support.
Current 3D Printers in Stratasys product portfolio are: Objet, J750, Connex and Fortus. These 3D printers can implement applications in design, dental and production. The Fortus production series of 3D printers offers the capacity and material variety to meet the demands of the manufacturing industry for end-use parts. The dental series of 3D printers combines accuracy, capacity and biocompatible materials.
Stratasys has a wide range of advanced materials and filament, specifically created for concept modeling, functional prototyping, and certification parts testing. Materials are available for both PolyJet and FDM 3D printing processes.
PolyJet is a 3D printing process from Stratasys that produces smooth, accurate parts, prototypes and tooling. PolyJet 3D Printers jet layers of curable liquid photopolymer onto a build tray creating exceptional detail, surface smoothness and precision.
FDM (Fused Deposition Modeling) technology allows you to 3D print industrial parts in materials such as ABS, PC, ULTEM, Nylon and even carbon-reinforced polymers. FDM is a powerful and popular Stratasys additive manufacturing method. Scott Crump is the inventor of fused deposition modeling (FDM) and co-founder of Stratasys, Ltd. Crump invented and patented FDM technology in 1989 with his wife and Stratasys co-founder Lisa Crump.
The applications that Stratasys focuses on are manufacturing tooling, production parts and rapid prototyping.
The Industries that Stratasys is involved with are education, consumer products, manufacturing, dental, aerospace, automotive, and medical.