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Author Topic: What are the major uses of 3D printing?  (Read 729 times)

ech3dt

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What are the major uses of 3D printing?
« on: June 07, 2019, 08:20:54 AM »
3D Printing applications cover various sectors from education to industry, and the whole value chain from prototypes to spare part management. In this page, you'll learn how Sculpteo online 3D printing service can help you develop faster, produce better and improve your business. A section focus also on personal uses of 3D Printing.

Major Uses of 3D Printing :

3d printing in architecture industry: Beautiful and durable models for conception and promotion of construction industry.

Maritime Industry: Prototypes and improved spare part management for shipbuilding

3d printing medical applications: Surgical guides, custom prosthetics and education models for medical professionals 3d printing in medicine articles

Chemical Industry: Enlargement of molecular structures and mechanical parts for laboratory tooling.

benefits of 3d printing in education & learning models: Bridge theory and reality by making objects with 3D Printing for Schools. Train your students to design real products.

Aeronautics: Prototypes and functional production parts for planes, drones and satellites. Check aeronautics and aerospace applications.

3d printed art &sculptures

custom 3d printed jewelry & fashion

3d printed toys games & puzzles

most useful 3d printed household objects

Microscale and nanoscale 3D printing, Cloud-based additive manufacturing, Mass customization, Rapid manufacturing & prototyping, Food, Research, Medical applications, Agile tooling, in industries Apparel, Jewelry Industry, Automotive industry, Construction, Firearms, in Medical Medical devices, Bio-printing & Pills, Computers and robots, Space, in Socialculture Art, Communication & Domestic use, Education and research, Environmental use, Cultural Heritage and for Specialty materials 3D printing can be used.

« Last Edit: June 07, 2019, 08:24:07 AM by ech3dt »
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ech3dt

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How durable are objects made with a 3D printer?
« Reply #1 on: June 07, 2019, 08:26:36 AM »
3D printed thermoplastics are generally between 50% and 80% as strong as the same polymer when injection molded and no more vulnerable to light, heat, or chemicals than the injection molded version. Because of the way 3D printing works, a thermoplastic object (as opposed to the material itself) can sometimes be designed to be many times more durable than an injection molded equivalent (this has to do with allowable wall thicknesses, draft, flow angles, etc. in injection molding). 3d printing mumbai pune delhi india.


3D printing resins - HD hard vary wildly in strength - some are extremely fragile (early acrylate resins), some are as strong as injection molded polymers like ABS but more vulnerable to ultraviolet light damage, becoming brittle with prolonged exposure (newer acrylate and epoxy based SLA resins).

3D printed object parts can actually be stronger than the same material produced by casting. Testing shows they can achieve performance equaling or exceeding forged components with proper stress relieving heat treatments and hot isostatic pressing.

the3d printing technology (Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) vs.Stereolithography (SLA) vs. SLS, etc). Can you please narrow it down a bit to a specific set of criteria like temperature, pressure, load that needs to be handled, budget, size, etc.
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ech3dt

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What are the best methods for rapidly prototyping products as a startup?
« Reply #2 on: August 19, 2019, 07:53:03 AM »
Use the tools you are best at to create something visual. Without a picture, communicating your vision will be next to impossible... and it's absolutely essential that you share that vision with those you hope to fund your idea, build your idea, protect your idea, etc.  3d printing prototyping service anand gujarat - fdm technology


 
Once you have your visual/picture that is easy to communicate to whomever you decide, that decision is next. Find people you can trust with everything. Not just a piece of your idea, but the whole meal deal. Obviously you don't give them the whole meal deal - but that is the level you want to target your confidential material for.

If you are looking to build a business around your product, put your protective measures in place before you begin modeling your product. Modeling is where you can make or break your entire future. If the wrong people get a hold of your model in conception or production, you're done. Protective measures are best outlined (again for others to understand) in a business plan.

After all this is finished, you ought to invest in an industrial designer. Find someone with experience to help you engineer your product before it gets to the expensive prototyping phase. The industrial designer will provide you with strong 3D models. These models can be rendered for production and even marketing purposes.

With your CAD models in hand, you're now ready to hit up some Rapid Prototyping companies. From there, you can test, refine, re-prototype, etc. until you are ready to take it to market.

Then it all depends on the technology you're using, how fast&confortable you are with that technology. Depending on the specific context, you may want to use a dedicated prototyping tool or start using the very technology you plan to use.

For a startup is critical to get a product shaped as fast as possible. It will help you validate your idea and get something tangible in front of potential customers or investors sooner.
« Last Edit: August 19, 2019, 07:56:02 AM by ech3dt »
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