Several new AM materials were announced in the past week.
Velo3D printers will be used to make components capable of withstanding Mach 5 speeds aboard Hermeus’ Quarterhorse hypersonic aircraft.
Velo3D announced a new 3D printer, their largest: the Sapphire XC 1MZ.
Velo3D announced a new version of their flagship software product, Flow, which happens to include a very interesting DfAM feature.
I spoke with Zach Murphree of VELO3D to find out what changes have occurred at the company since they became publicly tradable.
A post by VELO3D CEO Benny Buller described the refreshing culture he and his team use at that company.
Engineering.com caught up with Velo3D founder and CEO, Benny Buller, as the metal 3D printing company went public.
Rocket company Launcher has teamed up with 3D printer VELO3D and simulation software provider Ansys to overhaul the design and manufacture of its liquid oxygen (LOX) turbopump, a critical component of the company’s E-2 rocket engine.
VELO3D is back up and running an in-person business thanks to the CEO’s vaccination policy.
We’ve been doing this for several weeks now, and it’s an interesting exercise where we review the current market capitalization for the publicly traded stock companies.
VELO3D officially announced they are going public.
A report suggests that metal 3D printer manufacturer VELO3D is set to go public via a SPAC.
VELO3D suddenly announced a brand new 3D printer, the Sapphire XC, which is far larger and much faster than their previous 3D printers.
Boom Supersonic’s new XB-1 prototype aircraft turns out to be using plenty of 3D printed parts.
Charles R. Goulding explores rocket-related 3D printing contracts.
I’m reading a fascinating piece by Additive Manufacturing Consultant Michael Wohlfart discussing the different types of recoaters one might use.
VELO3D has unexpectedly received an investment of US$12M.
I spoke with VELO3D’s Zach Murphree to find out more details on the company’s recent announcement of a tall version of their popular metal 3D printer.
VELO3D announced the availability of a new alloy of aluminum for use in their Sapphire series of metal 3D printers, and it has some very unique properties.
VELO3D just received a huge US$28M investment round. What will they do with all that cash? We have some ideas.
VELO3D announced a new, much taller Sapphire metal 3D printer that enables 3D printing metal parts for automotive, aerospace and oil & gas.
VELO3D announced a very sophisticated quality control system called Assure that should enable 3D print operators to easily dial in to optimal 3D printing parameters.
VELO3D announced their first year’s financial results and they were quite spectacular.
Why don’t companies adopt additive manufacturing? There are cultural, organizational and financial barriers to overcome that could block incorporation of 3D printing.
Want to know Velo3D’s origin story? Find out how they discovered how to 3D print metal without support structures using a revolutionary recoater system.
Velo3D’s amazing metal 3D printing process is able to print without support material with very high resolution using a “free floating in the powder” system.
Boom Supersonic is bringing metal 3D printing into its Mach 2.2 air travel plans.
This week’s selection is an unnamed bottle opener made by Velo3D.
There’s something very interesting going down at Velo3D.
One of the most secretive operations in 3D print history finally revealed their plans.