Coming in hot just after COBOD and GE Renewable Energy announced a dedicated factory to 3D print wind turbine components, a big investment move took place.
What is “AM Forward” all about and will it work?
COBOD’s wind turbine printing concept received a massive boost from a deal with GE Renewable Energy.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at the implications on the industry of GE’s upcoming split.
An announcement from GE Renewable energy describes a partnership with voxeljet and Fraunhofer IGCV to efficiently produce wind turbines.
Protolabs is employing two separate large-scale 3D printers to meet the rising demand for bigger metal parts.
Working with GE Additive, GE Aviation has made the switch to 3D printing four parts that were previously produced with castings.
Charles R. Goulding considers financial implications of GE’s relationship with Baker Hughes and where 3D printing comes into the picture.
Charles R. Goulding and Ryan Donley consider the rising use of aerospace 3D printing as newer aircraft prepare to enter fleets.
Charles Goulding, Jr. considers rising applications of 3D printing in the appliance industry.
Charles R. Goulding and Peter Favata explore the role of 3D printing in the manufacture of hip replacements.
Charles Goulding Jr. dives into 3D printing used for thermal desalination applications.
Charles R. Goulding examines GE’s Q3 2020 results with an eye toward 3D printing impact.
GE Aviation has received official certification from the US FAA for its massive GE9X jet engine.
Charles Goulding and Ryan Donley examine the makeup of several leading companies in 3D printing when it comes to their R&D expenditures.
The great promise of 3D printing combined with innovative 3D design (such as generative design) is to reduce parts and material waste while creating geometry that surpasses the capability of traditional subtractive machining.
Minnesota-based Protolabs plans on firing up a GE Additive Concept Laser X Line 2000R metal 3D printer late this year, and there’s a good reason why they’re doing so.
GE announced it is cutting loose another 13,000 jobs, and this may have big implications for the 3D printing industry.
A 3D printing company best known for its metal additive manufacturing has turned to a plastic solution to help produce much-needed PPE solutions.
Guess who is offering free downloads of 3D models for their consumer products? We found a major company doing so and we think everyone else should, too.
For some of the big-name players who have entered into 3D printing, their biggest customers are…themselves.
In four announcements over the last nine days, GE Additive has shared the news of a notable sales season in metal 3D printing.
Charles Goulding & Ryan Donley of R&D Tax Savers discuss 3D printing R&D.
This week’s selection is the startling HRE3D+ 3D printed wheel by HRE Performance Wheels.
GE Additive’s H2 binder jetting system has found another home with Wabtec.
3D printed fashion added to the extravaganza that is the Met Gala this year.
GE has developed a fascinating 3D printed part design that’s partly inspired by biology.
A medical device company is installing more metal 3D printers to focus on spinal implant manufacture.
GE Additive has found an early home for its new binder jetting 3D printer.
A Girls 3D Print Club in Cincinnati, Ohio helps highlight STEM opportunities for students.
GE Additive has opened applications for primary and secondary schools in its Additive Education Program.
Charles Goulding and Ryan Donley examine a deal between GE and Wabtec and its potential implications on 3D printing in the rail industry.
I’m reading a piece from GE talking about emissions, and began thinking about 3D printing and emissions in general.
Additive manufacturing is industrializing, but what does that mean?
Aviation is gaining another additive manufacturing installation.
Milestones are mounting in additive manufacturing, with production parts hitting new highs.
There is no doubt GE is serious about 3D metal printing.
Last week GE announced they’ve completed an actual test of their long-awaited new turboprop engine.
I thought I misread the press release, when it said GE Additive has developed a binder jet 3D printer.
At Formnext we were able to take a good look at GE’s mysterious Atlas project.
Everyone knows GE is extremely interested in 3D printing, but there’s yet another way they’re making a lot of money with the technology.
GE is deep into 3D metal printing, as readers know, but now we can get a glimpse of what’s going on inside their workshops.
GE is now leveraging its assets to promote 3D metal printing.
GE hinted at a new, large 3D print technology they’ve been developing called “ATLAS”.
I’m looking at GE’s new Advanced Turboprop Engine and it seems it makes substantial use of 3D printing technology.
GE announced a branding change for their latest 3D printing acquisition Arcam, but that’s only the start.
This week GE described how they are rapidly expanding their metal 3D printing capabilities.
I listened to a talk by a GE representative who explained why they see so much benefit in 3D printing, and it’s quite startling.
GE announced it had this week met its minimum requirement to go ahead with the acquisition of Arcam, beginning a new phase in metal printing.
GE shook the world of 3D printing last month when it announced a bid to acquire leading metal 3D printer manufacturers Arcam and SLM Solutions for a combined $1.4 billion.
General Electric’s bid to purchase Germany-based SLM Solutions fell through – but GE evidently had a backup plan.
Today General Electric announced plans to acquire two metal 3D printing companies, Arcam and SLM Solutions.