PLYMOUTH, Mich. – May 8, 2017. 3D printing pioneers Materialise and 3D Systems have joined in a partnership to allow customers to utilize Materialise Build Processor software in 3D Systems’ ProJet® CJP full color machines. This partnership is a milestone moment, representing a shift towards increased collaboration to deliver innovative solutions within the 3D printing industry.
Materialise and 3D Systems will leverage several decades of experience in the 3D printing industry to develop a customized Build Processor to integrate the Materialise Magics 3D Print Suite with 3D Systems ProJet CJP machines. The Build Processor will reduce the complexity and increase efficiency of developing 3D printing workflows for 3D Systems customers using Materialise solutions with CJP printers.
PLYMOUTH, Michigan – May 4, 2017 – Materialise today announces its latest enhancements to the Materialise Magics 3D Print Suite, which serves as the software backbone of 3D Printing solutions. The newly enhanced Magics 3D Print Suite is the result of Materialise’s more than 27 years of experience in the 3D printing industry. The company is constantly innovating to offer the latest in 3D printing technology. The full suite will be on display at the 2017 TCT + RAPID Conference in Pittsburgh May 8-11, 2017 in booth #1613.
Brussels, Belgium. April 26, 2017. The verdict is in, the Industrial Revolution 4.0 is underway and Additive Manufacturing (AM) is increasingly recognized as being integral in making it a firm reality. This was demonstrated in one presentation after another being given by industry experts over two tracks, Manufacturing and Medical, during the two-day Materialise World Summit in Brussels: April 20-21, 2017. What’s more, it became clear that collaboration is being increasingly embraced as the key to accelerating growth in the industry moving forward.
Siemens and Materialise have integrated additive manufacturing (AM) technology from Materialise into Siemens’ NX™ software, streamlining the design to manufacturing process for the rapidly growing universe of products being produced using AM (a.k.a. 3D printing).
Prior to this new FDA clearance, pediatric osteotomy planning was done using X-ray images to draw freehand surgical plans. Whether caused by trauma or natural-occurring, a deformity in the upper extremities in children can be difficult to fully visualize and plan for, and in cases where a child has lost the ability to rotate their forearm, surgical correction can be quite challenging.