Consumer 3D printing industry expected to expand at a steady CAGR through 2025 according to …

Global Consumer 3D Printing Market 2018 research report added by OrianResearch.com to its vast repository provides important statistics and analytical data to give a complete understanding of the market.

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Report: www.orianresearch.com/request-sample/455986 .

The Global Consumer 3D Printing Market 2018 Research Report provide the details about Industry Overview and analysis about Manufacturing Cost Structure, Revenue, Gross Margin, Consumption Value and Sale Price, Major Manufacturers, Distributors, Industry Chain Structure, New Project SWOT Analysis with Development Trends and Forecasts 2025.

Top Key Companies Analyzed in Global Consumer 3D Printing Market are

  • Arcam AB
  • Asiga
  • Beijing Tiertime Technology
  • Biomedical Modeling Inc
  • Carima
  • Concept Laser GmbH
  • EOS GmbH Electro Optical Systems
  • ExOne GmbH
  • Envisiontec
  • Evonik

Complete report Consumer 3D Printing Industry spreads across 101 pages profiling 10 companies and supported with tables and figures, Enquire more at www.orianresearch.com/enquiry/455986 .

The Consumer 3D Printing Market report provides a basic overview of the industry including definitions, classifications, applications and industry chain structure.

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The Consumer 3D Printing industry analysis is provided for the international markets including development trends, competitive landscape analysis, and key regions development status.

Firstly, this report focuses on price, sales, revenue and growth rate of each type, as well as the types and each type price of key manufacturers, through interviewing key manufacturers.

Second on basis of segments by manufacturers, this report focuses on the sales, price of each type, average price of Consumer 3D Printing, revenue and market share, for key manufacturers.

Development policies and plans are discussed as well as manufacturing processes and cost structures are also analyzed. This report also states import/export consumption, supply and demand Figures, cost, price, revenue and gross margins.

Third by regions, this report focuses on the sales (consumption), production, import and export of Consumer 3D Printing in North America, Japan, Europe, India, Southeast Asia and China.

Finally by applications, this report focuses on consumption and growth rate of Consumer 3D Printing in major applications.

The Global Consumer 3D Printing Industry focus on Global major leading industry players, providing information such as company profiles, product picture and specification, capacity, production, price, cost, revenue and contact information. Upstream raw materials and equipment and downstream demand analysis are also carried out.

Report: www.orianresearch.com/checkout/455986 .

Major Points from Table of Contents

1 Consumer 3D Printing Market Overview

2 Global Consumer 3D Printing Market Competition by Manufacturers

3 Global Consumer 3D Printing Capacity, Production, Revenue (Value) by Region (2012-2017)

4 Global Consumer 3D Printing Supply (Production), Consumption, Export, Import by Region (2012-2017)

5 Global Consumer 3D Printing Production, Revenue (Value), Price Trend by Type

6 Global Consumer 3D Printing Market Analysis by Application

7 Global Consumer 3D Printing Manufacturers Profiles/Analysis

8 Consumer 3D Printing Manufacturing Cost Analysis

9 Industrial Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers

10 Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders

11 Market Effect Factors Analysis

12 Global Consumer 3D Printing Market Forecast (2017-2022)

13 Research Findings and Conclusion

14 Appendix

Author List

Disclosure Section

Research Methodology

Data Source

List of Tables and Figures

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Robo 3D printing technology helps in ensuring safety of young cyclists through SureStop braking …

GuardianBikes, a company aiming to make people safer while riding their bicycles, has harnessed Robo 3D’s 3D printing technology to iterate concepts for its SureStop braking technology.

SureStop is a tiered, one-lever component braking system first introduced in 2013 on adult bikes. It works by the rider squeezing the lever for the rear brake and seeing the force from that rear wheel actuating the front one.

The company was inspired to develop SureStop after co-founder, Brian Riley’s grandfather was involved in a ‘head-over-handlebars’ accident in which he broke several vertebrae in his neck. After getting the company, and the SureStop concept off the ground and onto bikes, Riley and his colleagues noticed an industry-wide oversight with regards to the safety of child cyclists.

In the interim, after setting about the development of SureStop in 2009, he was relying on traditional machining and prototyping processes to bring to life his idea. At the time, consumer 3D printing wasn’t an affordable option. Fast forward a few years and as GuardianBikes aimed their focus at children cyclists, the company was able to integrate Robo’s R1+, C2 and R2 3D printing systems into its workflow. It would mean some significant time-savings.

When first achieving the SureStop technology, GuardianBikes found prototyping iterations would take too long and be expensive. The team had to factor in material preparation, making fixtures, and programming the CNC machine: “We finally developed a market-ready product, but it took us several years and probably 50 different product iterations,” Riley said. “This whole process would have gone much faster if 3D printing was where it is today.”

Though it took a while, SureStop was delivered to market and being implemented on wide range of bicycles in multiple nations. The fact it was being used on many different kinds of bikes, coupled with the time and cost of their existing production methods, saw GuardianBikes begin researching 3D printing as a viable option. They decided on the Robo set of printers, which would allow them to speed up their workflow and create integration solutions for a wider range of bicycles.

“Robo printers really helped us take the concept of our technology off the design software platform we use and begin working it as a physical object within one day,” Riley added. “We could make our print and immediately throw it on the bike to actually see how it worked and fit.”

The incorporation of 3D printing would take prototyping from a two-week-long endeavour to one that could be designed, printed, tried, and tested within a single working day. Previously with traditional methods, not only would it take a number of weeks, but it would also cost around $800 per part. With 3D printing, that was reduced to less than $20 per part.

“3D printing really gets you thinking about so many other touchpoints of a product’s functionality once you’ve physically made something you’ve been thinking about,” Riley assessed. “There’s so much more that I love about it – that speed of taking an idea and iterating out problems to create something that actually works, and how it allows you to devise concepts quickly and make product improvements in a matter of days instead of months.

“As the machines evolve, things keep getting better and better. With Robo C2 and Robo R2, anyone in the company can use them and quickly get up to speed with how they work, even if they don’t have experience with 3D printing. You pretty much hit print, the machine runs and you come back a couple of hours later to find your part sitting there.”

With GuardianBikes now boasting a more efficient workflow, thanks to the adoption of Robo 3D printing as a rapid prototyping tool, the company is seeing its SureStop technology adopted worldwide. For many children, it means their safety is greater protected while riding their bike, and for Robo, it brings the company a level of pride.

“When we started this company years ago, developing our first 3D printers, we knew it was a tool that was going to be used in a number of impactful ways,” said Braydon Moreno, co-founder of Robo3D. “To see Brian and the team at GuardianBikes 3D printing prototypes of their SureStop technology, putting them on kids’ bikes all over the world and helping with kids’ safety, is extremely inspiring. It’s amazing, and we couldn’t be more proud to represent a company like this.”

CEL bring series of additions to Robox 3D printer through Kickstarter campaign

Product design company, CEL has today launched a Kickstarter campaign seeking support for a series of additions to its Robox desktop 3D printer.

Robox was launched on Kickstarter three years ago, and now CEL is enhancing the printing system’s capabilities with Root, Tree and Mote.

Root is a remote-control device which will allow users to share, control and monitor multiple prints via a wired or wireless network. Tree is a compact furniture system which can house multiple Robox units in a small footprint and improves productivity through enhanced workflow and throughput. The final piece of the system, Mote is a simple, dedicated, low-cost, touchscreen interface for Root.

Together, the three new additions to Robox will enable users to share hardware and carry out multiple jobs at the same time at a greater speed, and with increased reliability.

“Although a typical user will have just one Robox, Root is a really exciting addition to the system,” said Chris Elsworthy, CEO of CEL and creator of the Robox. “Users can remotely start and stop prints even when the printer is in another room. If they choose to open the system to the web, they can access it from anywhere. The system can alert users when a job is complete or of any problems, filament running out or becoming tangled or jammed so they can resolve the problem and resume the print.

“In a business environment, or where there are multiple Robox units available, these new systems will make prototyping and development much more efficient. Each Robox connected to Root can be visible to others on the network, so an office full of individually controlled printers is also a networked print farm. More printers allows faster printing but also redundancy and increased flexibility.”

Robox was originally developed to ensure maximum flexibility and to be future-proof. Root, together with Tree, enables Robox to outperform larger, more expensive systems in terms of speed and reduces the risk of total part failure with RAID-like redundancy. Attaching Mote to a Robox Tree, the integration system becomes a stand-alone print farm shared by an entire office.

CEL has aligned itself with RS Components and Polymaker to further immerse the company into distributed manufacturing. With Robox producing prints, Polymaker supplying innovative PolySmooth materials and RS providing the hardware, users will be able to marker finished products without the need to outsource production.

The Robox manufacturer is also partnering with local makers and services globally to produce and distribute Root, Tree and Mote, reducing transportation costs and making distributed manufacturing possible via the Robox.

“Distributed manufacturing gives back to the community,” Elsworthy added. “It unites makers and users with less impact on the environment through reduced transport and inventory built to order, rather than mass produced. We’ve seen dramatic improvements in 3D printing speed, reliability and quality over the past few years and Robox Tree, Root and Mote represent the next stage in the evolution of Robox.

“None of the development carried out so far on the Robox project would have been possible without the support from our Kickstarter backers. They have become a crucial part of our community and we’re appealing to existing and new 3D printing enthusiasts to help make this next phase a success.”

The Root, Tree and Mote campaign launched on Kickstarter on Wednesday 11th January 2017. 

MyLocal3DPrinting Works to Bring 3D Printing of Anything to Anyone, Anywhere through …

It seems these days that everyone is either involved in 3D printing or has some idea they would like to explore with the technology. For as much noise as has been made about how 3D printing democratizes production, it is still not truly accessible to everyone, everywhere. Partly this is because 3D printers are still reasonably expensive, certainly less so than they have ever been, but significantly more than most people have to spend on such a device. And partly their lack of ubiquity is a result of limited knowledge held by the public in terms of designing for 3D printing.

Screen Shot 2015-10-29 at 3.38.54 PMThere is more to creating something from a 3D printer than just having a desire for an object. You have to be able to design, at least in the most basic sense of the word, and even if you master the software, which ranges from the user friendly to the nearly impossible, you still have to have a sense of design: some vision of something that you want to create. Not everybody is a designer. I don’t mean that in the sense of having or lacking good taste, I just mean that there is more to designing than waiting for inspiration.

Screen Shot 2015-10-29 at 3.40.21 PMThe folks at the Australian company MyLocal3DPrinting want to work to broaden the possibilities for participation in the realm of 3D printing. As such, they have created a crowdsourcing platform that allows those interested in 3D printing to engage no matter what their skill level or design capabilities. It is true that sites such as Shapeways currently offer people the ability to order 3D prints, either of their own design or from a selection of available creations.

What makes MyLocal3DPrinting a bit different is the direct contact it can provide between the person who wants to purchase something that will be 3D printed and a network of designers who can provide the design service. The crowdsourcing idea extends to a network of printing places as well. You can upload your own design and have it printed by a verified printer in your area, reducing the shipping costs, something which they view as a primary part of making custom 3D printing more widely accessible.

“I’m the co-founder of a startup that is essentially Upwork for 3D Printing,” Bobby Lin of ML3DP told us. “The problem we have with 3D Printing is that even though it’s this amazing technology that’s going to make our lives and businesses better it’s still only limited to people who know how to use 3D printing. 3D Printing is still not as accessible as we think it is… We’ve made it possible for anybody; whether you know how to 3D model or not, the ability to have an idea or concept created, 3D printed and delivered all on our site. Basically we give anyone the ability to customize at an affordable price.”

Screen Shot 2015-10-29 at 3.39.04 PMThrough their service, you can, therefore, interact directly with a designer who will help you to create exactly what it is that you are looking for and then have it delivered to you, nearly anywhere. This means that if you have no experience and only a few basic words to express what you want, there will be someone to help you turn that into a reality. By the same token, if you are a designer already and just want to work with someone to bring your ideas to their best possible state, their network of designers can provide that as well.

The company explains:

“Our online visualization platform helps buyers track the progress of their project and find out the estimated printing price. Printing through our network is cheaper, faster, and helps users build strong working relationships with suppliers…3D printing and designing is certainly no rocket science, with many websites offering these services nowadays. However, MyLocal3DPrinting stands out from the crowd because we can help you get everything done under the same roof. Our comprehensive service facility makes us the only company brining crowdsourced designs and manufacturing to your fingertips, no matter what your requirements are.”

MyLocal3DPrinting sprung from Lin’s experience in 3D modeling in the visual effects industry. While the business model ultimately came from his experience with his company’s MakerBot 3D printer, “the drive is from something a lot more meaningful,” he says.

“I realized that if this business model is possible, then surely it is possible to develop a charity organization where people who are less fortunate can benefit from 3D Printed products to reach closer to a normal way of life, and all for free,” Lin explained. “Personally I don’t understand the ‘cheap’ prosthetic idea… We’re living in an age where there are now self driving cars, prosthetic limbs should be free and not ‘cheap’… this is the real driver for my business. For this to work there needs to be an existing ecosystem of the crowd-sourced design and 3d print idea and that’s what we’re doing.”

With a strong sense of both design and mission, MyLocal3DPrinting is bringing Australia to the next level in crowdsourcing, design, and conscientiousness in the 3D printing world.

First Full 3D Production Center in Canada to Launch Through Burloak

In the next five years, we will see the establishment of Canada’s first full advanced manufacturing and production additive manufacturing center. This facility is being developed as part of a five-year, 11.5 million dollar strategic plan initiated by Burloak Engineered Solutions. Among the ‘firsts’ claimed by the facility will be the first production DMLS system in Canada in addition to SLS and subtractive systems. This transition was made possible by a private equity investment concluded in July.

logotBurloak was founded in 2005 as a privately held company based in Dudas, Ontario. They have focused on the delivery of services and solutions in the areas of 3D printing, advanced manufacturing, metrology and engineering services. In a statement released to the press, the company spokesperson said:

“Over the years we have invested in leading edge technologies and delivered high quality services that have seen our team working on projects in North America, South America, Asia, and Europe. We will continue this investment over the coming years as we continue to strengthen our value proposition. Our mission is to build a team that consistently exceeds the expectations of our customers and builds long term collaborative partnerships with our suppliers so that we achieve sustainable growth in an environmentally responsible manner.”

dreamstimemedium_10770328Burloak’s facilities are being developed to provide services for clients in the defense, medical, architectural, aerospace, automotive, and industrial sectors. These services will include prototyping, as well as, both development and final production level additive manufacturing in addition to engineered solutions.

Production is expected to begin by the middle of August with the company having already begun commissioning its first set of machines. The initial equipment is being ordered from EOS and is comprised of SLS and DMLS 3D printers. Further orders are being placed with Elliott Matsuura for 3, 4, and 5 axis CNC machines and CMM systems.

dimensional_106_20130822_1761993192With this new direction, the company intends to begin a rebranding campaign as well, starting with the creation of the corporate entity Burloak Technologies under which will operate two wholly owned subsidiaries, Burloak Advanced Manufacturing, Inc. and Burloak Engineered Solutions, Inc. The services of the corporate entity will be divided with advanced manufacturing services being provided by Burloak Advanced Manufacturing and inspection, alignment, metrology, 3D scanning, reverse engineering, tooling, BIM modeling, long range laser scanning, and CAD services offered under the Engineered Solutions subsidiary.

As additive manufacturing continues to spread throughout manufacturer’s floors, Burloak continues to establish themselves as a major player within the space, putting Canada on the map as well.  Let’s hear your thoughts on this transition, in the Burloak 3D printing forum thread on 3DPB.com.