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Properly designed, a 3D printed rocket boasts efficiency and affordability. Discover the latest advancements in 3D printed rockets!
The X-plorer engine is the first of its kind: A working 3D printed jet engine. It consists of more than 260 3D printed parts.
Researchers have created 3D printed ceramic that withstands high temperatures, paving the way for next-generation aircraft traveling at incredible speed.
Industrial titan GE has bought two European companies for $1.4 billion, both specializing in 3D printing metal parts for jet engines and cars.
Air New Zealand has partnered with Zenith Tecnica, a company which specializes in 3D printing titanium, and will be using its equipment, such as Arcam's Electron Beam Melting (EBM) process to develop parts and tools.
Lockheed Martin is using 3D printing technology to create huge titanium fuel tanks that will be used for satellites, potentially revolutionizing the space launch industry.
French firm Stelia Aerospace has lifted the lid on its newest innovation. Using WAAM (wire arc additive manufacturing), the company has demonstrated metallic self-reinforced aircraft fuselage panels that cut out a costly and time consuming assembly process.
Aeronautics company, Airbus, has installed of a titanium 3D printed bracket for the engine pylon on its in-series production A350 XWB.
Ever wished you could fly? Gravity Industries is making an Iron Man suit which has 1,000 horsepower and components 3D printed in metal.
Furthering additive manufacturing in design & parts production, Airbus integrates 3D printed pieces in the design of its new A330neo jet.
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory researchers are the first to 3D print aerospace-grade carbon fiber composites allowing for optimization.
Students from Inholland University of Applied Sciences are building a fully 3D printed rocket as a part of their aviation technology course.
The Guinness Book of World Records has certified the world's largest 3D printed object, made by the Oak Ridge National Laboratory in the USA.
Oerlikon, the technology and engineering group, is working with Lufthansa Technik, a provider of maintenance, repair and overhaul (MRO) services, to establish robust and repeatable 3D printing processes for in the aircraft MRO industry.
Big Air meets Big Printing. BigRep and Etihad Airways Engineering announce plans to collaborate on developing next generation additive manufacturing solutions for the aerospace industry.
Latécoère, the French aicraft design and manufacturing group, is using Stratasys FDM 3D printing technology to speed up its production and development process. So far, the results have been positive.
The California startup Relativity Space Inc. is building rockets at a faster and more affordable rate using only gigantic 3D printers.