SPEE3D announced a new mobile metal additive manufacturing platform, XSPEE3D.
SPEE3D did something very interesting: they 3D printed a metal part on a navy ship.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at the recent increase in U.S. military production and how 3D printing takes a strong role.
I spoke with SPEE3D’s CEO Byron Kennedy to learn more about the company’s intentions.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at how 3D printing technology has affected military supply chains.
3D printing of certain reflective metals is a difficult challenge for some processes.
I had a thought about the equipment being used by 3D print services.
The US army has awarded a contract to a group to construct what will likely be the largest metal 3D printer ever built.
SPEE3D announced a 3D print simulation that provides a unique way to market, train and experience the technology.
Copper is a relatively rare material in additive manufacturing operations, but that could change in the next few years.
A validated COVID-19 utility solution announced by SPEE3D has now been adopted by a government agency.
One of the benefits of 3D printing that’s kept the technology in the front lines against COVID-19 has been its speed — and now we need to look at SPEE3D too.
SPEE3D is placing their supersonic 3D printer in the Australian military to test its ability to 3D print metal parts in remote locations.
The cold-spray technique for 3D printing metal parts seems to be increasing in popularity. What are its advantages?
Two Australian companies seek to be the fastest metal 3D printers in the land. Who will win? We have some ideas.
Supersonic SPEE3D is going bigger with its unique metal 3D printing offerings.
Australia-based SPEE3D has refined their supersonic 3D printing process.
Last August we wrote about an Australian company with a new method of 3D metal printing, Spee3D.