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Chemical giant BASF is known for providing some of the world’s biggest industries with the materials that make them possible. With a 150-year history spanning industries such as energy, to pharmaceuticals and plastics, the company has most recently turned its attention to the demand of the additive manufacturing (AM) sector by establishing a dedicated AM business and extending its expertise to AM-specific materials.
ETSEIB Motorsport, one of the most experienced teams in the Formula Student competition, uses 3D printing to revolutionize their day-to-day operations. Thanks to the BCN3D Sigmax 3D printer, the team has been able to speed up the design phase and to fabricate end-use pieces that are directly mounted on the car itself. This has allowed them to greatly reduce the car costs and shrink the lead times. They are now capable to iterate faster and get refined designs in a very straightforward workflow.
Bojä3D now offers printing services based on the HP Jet Fusion 3D printing process, promising the delivery of physical parts up to 10 times faster and by half of the cost. This technology enables functional parts to be printed at the individual voxel level, which is the 3D equivalent of a 2D pixel in traditional printing. It is now possible to transform part properties and deliver mass customisation. HP sees companies like Bojä3D as manufacturing innovators who accelerate 3D printing for production, Bojä3D joining other service providers, such as Fathom, Forecast3D, Go Proto, among others, to install HP 3D printing systems to distribute 3D printed parts.
Now the development department of the french luxury brand has achieved a new coup. for the first time, the bugatti developers have succeeded in designing a brake caliper that can be produced by 3-d printing. But that is by no means all. While the main material used for the additive production of vehicle components to date has been aluminium, the new brake caliper is made from titanium. This is therefore the world’s largest functional component produced from titanium using 3D printing processes.
It's 86 feet long and was created entirely with a 3D printer. Shanghai is now home to the world's longest 3D-printed concrete bridge, produced by a team from the Tsinghua University School of Architecture in Beijing.