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Powder metallurgy was practiced long before ancient artisans learned to melt and cast iron. Egyptians made iron tools using PM techniques back in  3,000 B.C. The ancient Incans made jewelry and artifacts using precious metal powders. The first modern PM product were the tungsten filaments for electric light bulbs developed in the early 1900s. These were followed by tungsten-carbide cutting tools and self-lubricating bearings in the 1930s; automobile parts in the ’60s and ’70s; aircraft turbine engine parts, powder-forged connecting rods, and metal-injection-molding (MIM) in the ’80s; warm compacting in the ‘90s; and nanotechnology and the acceptance of metal 3D printing/additive manufacturing (AM) in the new century.Benefits and milestones of PM include:A cost-effective method of form...
Relese time: 2019 - 12 - 06
Views:225
3D printing is finding more and more innovative applications – from printing meat in space to using giant printers to fashion entire boats – and the latest intriguing development is using the technology to help recycle more nuclear waste.
Relese time: 2019 - 10 - 25
Views:263
Are direct energy 3D printing metal processes right for you? Find out by checking out some of the design criteria.
Relese time: 2019 - 10 - 17
Views:271
3D printing is no longer tomorrow’s promise; it is available for manufacture today. But with much competition in the investment sphere of technological innovations, from Artificial Intelligence to Augmented Reality, how do you make the business case for 3D?
Relese time: 2019 - 10 - 11
Views:349
Like any new technology, there’s always a lot of hype surrounding its release. Everyone sees it as “the next best thing” and the solution to all of their problems. 3D printers certainly fit the mold, so to speak.
Relese time: 2019 - 09 - 27
Views:561
Singapore’s Housing and Development Board (HDB) is reportedly preparing to introduce 3D printed landscape furniture and architectural elements to new estates being built in Tengah and Bidadari. The announcement, reported by The Straits Times, suggests that Singapore’s Housing Board is interested in exploring the potential of 3D printing not just for design or furniture elements but also for construction applications.
Relese time: 2019 - 09 - 18
Views:303
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