Hymer uses the Siemens Xcelerator software portfolio and BASF new materials to reimagine motor homes.
The collaboration combines Desktop Metal’s user-friendly AM platform with Siemens’ hardware, software and digital services.
With the announcement of a new AM cluster, some may be wondering what it’s all about.
What is “AM Forward” all about and will it work?
The company recently opened its CATCH facility in efforts to streamline industrial additive manufacturing.
A pattern emerged recently where it seems that German industrial giant Siemens has partnered with at least two more 3D print companies.
What does the investment in MakerVerse’s digital platform mean for Siemens Energy?
Volkswagen announced a collaboration with Siemens and HP to enable production of complex 3D printed parts for future vehicles.
Charles R. Goulding and Arianna Coger take a look at an optimized design made possible via 3D printing.
When Siemens implemented its continuous release plan almost two years ago, it promised enhancements to NX every six months.
Siemens recently announced its new SINUMERIK CNC control system. While Siemens has long been a hallmark of CNC controllers, this new system takes its cue from other parts of the company’s repertoire.
I’m reading a post by Markus Seibold about serial production using additive manufacturing and there is a great deal of wisdom in his thoughts.
Charles R. Goulding and Peter Favata consider stainless steel, from a thousand years ago to today’s 3D printable offerings.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi consider the idea that Siemens is a tech company.
Nexa3D made multiple announcements this week, each strengthening their position in the market.
Sintavia and Siemens have announced a three-year agreement to collaborate on end-to-end additive manufacturing software targeting digital automation.
Charles R. Goulding and Mellissa McIntyre consider potential 3D printing implications of Siemens Healthineers’ acquisition of Varian Medical Technologies.
Developers of Siemens NX are working to integrate mesh data for everyday CAD users.
Volumetric 3D printing could be the biggest shake-up in 3D printing history. But who is working on the technology? We made a list.
The difficulty in 3D printing a particular type of industrial part suggests an idea for a type of benchmark object for metal 3D printing.
Industrial giant Siemens acquired Atlas 3D and their Sunata simulation software to add to their growing additive manufacturing portfolio.
An interview with Siemens’ CEO Tony Hemmelgarn reveals how the manufacturing giant is thinking about 3D printing.
Siemens is leading a 14-partner project focused on a big IDEA: the Industrial implementation of Digital Engineering and Additive manufacturing.
Every once in a while, you’ll be enjoying a hot ham ‘n cheese, when something comes along, slaps that sandwich out of your hand, and marks a substantial shift in the future of 3D product development software.
Following a tour of the new additive manufacturing facility at Materials Solutions, a Siemens business, I sat down for a chat with company executives.
The additive manufacturing vision at Siemens is for a cross-industry collaborative future.
It’s an interesting time for 3D printing as the technology moves toward production.
3D printing is still proving itself as a viable production technology.
Siemens is a global giant in industry, and demonstrates a long history with additive manufacturing; in this interview, we learn more about this rich history and a look at what’s to come.
HP announced yesterday they’ve struck an important deal with Siemens for color 3D printing.
Manufacturing giant Siemens announced a huge expansion to their UK factory in Worcester.
A big first in 3D CAD today.
Recently several 3D printer manufacturers have established relationships with Siemens. What does this mean?
A report on Forbes details work undertaken by Siemens to develop a “mobile robotic 3D printer” concept.
I was very pleased to learn of Stratasys’ partnership with Siemens, but afterwards I’m wondering if there is more to this deal than meets the eye.
There’s no more need to say that 3D printing has finally “made it” in the world of industrial manufacturing. Now, it’s time to really make it work and to fully integrate it into the manufacturing supply chain.
Research at engineering giant Siemens seems to be developing a kind of mobile 3D printing robot.