News from the automotive industry could trigger some interesting moves in sand 3D printing.
Should binder jetting of sand molds for metal part casting be considered a type of metal 3D printing? And is it taking off?
A German auto plant 3D prints sand cores for light metal casting, integrating additive manufacturing into engine production line.
I had a look at a 3D printer company I hadn’t previously encountered, EasyMFG.
Desktop Metal is now leveraging all those corporate acquisitions they’ve made over the past couple of years.
Desktop Metal announced a very unusual 3D printer: the S-Max Flex.
Researchers have identified a technique for 3D printing sand with great strength.
Sandhelden just split their company into two different divisions to allow their sand-stabilization 3D printing technology to be used in both construction and household applications.
ExOne suffered a substantial loss in stock price, but what are the reasons behind this and why did it happen?
California-based William Osman has been experimenting with a homemade sand-fusion system based on a laser cutter that could eventually become a full 3D printer.
EnvisionTEC’s subsidiary Viridis3D has been developing a unique system for 3D printing sand molds for use in foundries.
This week’s selection is the set of Spherical Creations by French Sculptor Dario Santacroce.
Viridis3D is developing the RAM260, a different kind of 3D industrial printer that can quickly make sand molds and cores.
The ExOne S-Max has held its place as the world’s largest sand-casting additive manufacturing system since its introduction in 2010.
VoxelJet produces a 3D printer with the largest size we’ve yet seen – but also a series of smaller devices, too.