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‘Is now the time to try direct digital manufacturing?’ - .PDF file.

Over the past 20 years, additive manufacturing technology has migrated from use in rapid prototyping to a full-fledged manufacturing solution referred to as ‘direct digital manufacturing’ (or rapid manufacturing). Increasingly, companies are applying it to manufacturing applications, and with each success they prove that it is a viable alternative. While the general concept of additive manufacturing is the same as when it was introduced 20 years ago, the change is in its intended use: production, not just prototyping. This white paper from Stratasys explores the concept.

Click on the link above to download the white paper.

 

Oreck uses direct digital manufacturing to create production aids, such as this fixture, which secures a component during CMM inspection
Oreck uses direct digital manufacturing to create production aids, such as this fixture, which secures a component during CMM inspection

White paper: is now the time to try direct digital manufacturing?

Over the past 20 years, additive manufacturing technology has migrated from use in rapid prototyping to a full-fledged manufacturing solution referred to as ‘direct digital manufacturing’ (or rapid manufacturing). Increasingly, companies are applying it to manufacturing applications, and with each success they prove that it is a viable alternative. While the general concept of additive manufacturing is the same as when it was introduced 20 years ago, the change is in its intended use: production, not just prototyping. This white paper from Stratasys explores the concept.

Click on the link above to download the white paper.

 

Oreck uses direct digital manufacturing to create production aids, such as this fixture, which secures a component during CMM inspection
Oreck uses direct digital manufacturing to create production aids, such as this fixture, which secures a component during CMM inspection

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