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Public safety technology developer Axle Box Innovations is using additive manufacturing to support the development of 3D printed drones for fire management and protection.
NUBURU, an industry leader in high power and high brightness industrial blue lasers, and Essentium Inc., a worldwide leader in industrial additive manufacturing (AM), announced a partnership to develop and manufacture a blue laser-based metal AM platform.
Essentium, Inc., announced that the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 3D Printing Platform and industrial materials were used to conceptualize, design, prototype, and manufacture ten functional Worlds Protect COVID-19 breathalyzer kiosks in an accelerated time frame.
A chat with Essentium CEO Blake Teipel revealed something rather interesting about the additive manufacturing industry.
Blake Teipel bursts through the door of a back office on his company’s Formnext booth, he apologises for being slightly late, cracks a couple of jokes with his colleagues, rattles through our 30-minute interview, glances at his watch and after a brief tour of the stand, is away to his next appointment.
Essentium is developing an extrusion-based metal additive manufacturing platform that will be integrated with its High Speed Extrusion (HSE) technology.
In its recent SPAC announcement, Essentium let slip that it was expanding from a polymer additive manufacturing (AM) company into metals. The firm has now provided details about what this process may entail, saying that its new metal AM platform will be integrated with the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) technology.
In its recent SPAC announcement, Essentium let slip that it was expanding from a polymer additive manufacturing (AM) company into metals. The firm has now provided details about what this
Essentium Inc., a 3D-printing startup, is poised to go public in a deal that values the company at nearly $1 billion.
Essentium provides 3D printing systems for use in manufacturing. Blake Teipel, CEO of Essentium, gives an overview of the company.
The world of additive manufacturing is not immune from the SPAC craze. Desktop Metal, Shapeways, Markforged and Velo3D have all either completed or announced plans to go public through the process. Austin-based Essentium this week highlighted plans to add its name to the growing list, courtesy of a reverse merger with Atlantic Coastal Acquisition Corporation.
– Combined company to have enterprise value of $974 million
– Essentium in talks to provide products to the U.S. Air Force
AM said to be ‘essential component in the large-scale production of functional parts.’
Independent global research has revealed that AM has carved out a place of its own in today’s production processes.
The 3D printer manufacturer Essentium announced the first results of an independent global study on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing. The fourth annual study makes it clear that the use of additive manufacturing on an industrial scale more than doubled in the past year at 86 percent of manufacturing companies.
– PPS-CF light-duty metal replacement for high-temperature tooling and chemically resistant parts
– 5kg spool designed for industrial-scale 3D printing
– Mobile App helps users gain full visibility and monitor prints
Essentium has announced it is to launch the HSE 240 HT, a new compact 3D printer featuring its High Speed Extrusion technology, with dual extruders, later this month.
The acquisition of Collider and its Orchid printer technology by industrial 3D-printing company Essentium, and University of North Florida (UNF) professor Steve Stagon’s patent for a 3D-printed mold raise the bar in the quest to reduce or eliminate costly tooling while producing optimally performing parts in greater volumes.
Essentium announced the new HSE 240 HT 3D printer.
This is a bit of a switch for Essentium, which current offers these two high speed industrial 3D printers:
RAPID 2021: PEKK shares most of the performance attributes of PEEK, but has a lower crystallization rate and is less affected by the cooling process once the part is 3D printed, thereby minimizing warping.
The mysterious legal battle between Jabil and Essentium appears to have quietly concluded.
With high-speed, high-temperature FFF 3D printing now a reality, Teipel explained that the company aims to tackle other issues associated with 3D printing, as well—namely Z-axis weakness.
Talking with the Blake Teipel, CEO of additive manufacturing developer Essentium, at Rapid + TCT last week, he emphasized the core of the company’s offerings—Machine, Materials, Software.
As of July 2021, 291 companies achieved the coveted mythical $1 billion status, far surpassing any previous year’s peak, according to financial platform Crunchbase.
You probably know what 3D printing is—but I am willing to bet you don’t know how often it touches your daily life. Take your smartphone. Even if your phone doesn’t contain 3D printed parts, it contains parts made with an injection mold that was itself possibly 3D printed.
Essentium, Inc. a leading innovator of industrial additive manufacturing (AM) solutions, today announced the introduction of Essentium PEKK, made with Arkema 6002 Kepstan™ resin.
Additive Manufacturing (AM) is no longer the way of the future. It IS the future. It is a proven technology that is radically changing the way products are made from shoes to NASA rocket parts.
Q: Elisa, what is EssentiumX and why has it been launched?
A: Many manufacturers are considering new techniques like additive manufacturing (AM) to transform what and how things are made in order to improve the economics of manufacturing and remove supply-chain risk.
Mercury Systems speeds up PCB manufacturing by replacing a costly injection molded tools with in-house designed and 3D printed versions.
Last year I wrote about the U.S. Air Force’s Rapid Sustainment Office (RSO) and its inaugural Advanced Manufacturing Olympics, aimed at harnessing the latest in production technology to keep existing aircraft flying and develop new capabilities.
Expands 3D printing arsenal to bring manufacturers choice, putting them in the driving seat of innovation
Essentium has signed a letter of intent to acquire 3D print startup Collider.
Ramps services and support team with executive promotion and headcount growth
On a quest to discover the rate at which additive printing is living up to its early promise in O&P and celebrating its realized potential in exciting new ways and venues, we discovered some unanticipated anomalies.
Essentium, one of the worldwide leaders in industrial additive manufacturing (AM) has announced the third in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Independent dual extruders are designed to deliver high speeds.
At AMUG 2021, Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator of industrial additive manufacturing (AM) solutions, will showcase how its work with partners and customers, including Mercury Systems and Rolls-Royce, is advancing AM in the aerospace and defense sectors.
Collaborative research program to harness 3D printing for speed to aircraft part, safety, and performance.
Essentium, Inc., a worldwide leader in industrial additive manufacturing (AM), today announced a commercial venture with Wichita State University’s National Institute for Aviation Research (NIAR), the largest university aviation R&D institution in the U.S., to accelerate AM advancement for the U.S. aviation industry.
Essentium®, Inc. , a leading innovator of industrial additive manufacturing (AM) solutions, today launched the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE™) 280i HT 3D Printer, the first true independent dual extrusion system (IDEX) designed and developed for the demands of the factory floor.
Industrial 3D printer manufacturer Essentium has partnered with Wichita State University’s (WSU) National Institute for Aviation Research (NIAR) to accelerate the advancement of 3D printing within the US aerospace industry.
Essentium announced an arrangement to provide AM equipment and expertise for aerospace research.
While the additive manufacturing (AM) industry has been growing healthily over the last few years, most interested parties have agreed that, for the technology to take the next leap, it needs to be able to carry out large-scale 3D printing.
Industrial 3D printer manufacturer Essentium has launched its new High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 280i HT 3D printer.
Following years of research, Essentium has launched a new 3D printer designed and developed for the demands of the factory floor.
Essentium today announced a new and rather interesting 3D printer, the HSE 280i HT.
Essentium is challenging the market of independent dual extrusion system (IDEX) with a new 3D printer: the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSETM) 280i HT 3D Printer. Designed and developed to meet the requests of the factory floor, the 3D printer manufacturer claims this solution would be five to 15x faster than competitive offerings – A thought for BCN3D that also provides IDEX-based 3D printers.
There is the belief amongst investors that traditional automotive companies cannot keep up with new entrants into the automotive area during a period of explosive innovation: autonomous, electric vehicles, connected platforms, etc. Agility is not the strength of monolithic corporations steeped in historical ways of working and, therein, are seen as “slow to the game” versus neophytes who beta test new features on public roads.
3D Printing will soon be a game-changer in the manufacturing industry. Blake Teipel, CEO and co-founder of Essentium explains why. Until now, manufacturers have been dipping their toes and getting familiar with the technology, using it to create prototypes rather than final products. But that is changing.
Despite 3D printing’s effectiveness, it’s clear that conventional PCBs and ICs aren’t going away anytime soon, and that means neither will the tooling needed to make them. Here again, though, 3D printing is playing an increasingly important role.
Essentium has announced former Jabil executive Jeffrey Lumetta as its new Global Chief Technology Officer.
It follows a a significant expansion of Essentium’s executive team earlier this year, as well as the launch of the EssentiumX consultancy arm. Lumetta joins up with the company to lead its technology strategy, development and operations.
Essentium and the U.S. Air Force are developing and deploying advanced additive manufacturing (AM) solutions for faster aircraft maintenance, repair, and overhaul (MRO), including flight-certified parts for military aircraft, ground vehicles. What began as a prototyping concept, 3D printing has become an essential tool in aerospace and an important technology to scale production, develop fully functional parts, and lower part costs.
Today’s industrial 3D printing manufacturers demand the freedom and flexibility to operate their additive manufacturing equipment in the same way they operate their injection molding and CNC machining equipment. With that freedom, however, come the challenges of proper material handling that is paramount for consistent results from printed parts.
Essentium announced a new team that will work directly with clients. Called “EssentiumX”, the new team is composed of “an interdisciplinary team of AM engineers and scientists”, and is intended to assist Essentium clients to speed up additive manufacturing applications.
Essentium has announced a significant expansion of its executive team with several internal promotions and appointments. The company believes this executive team will enable an expansion of ‘operational excellence’ from product development to supply chain to marketing. It will also support the ‘frictionless scale’ required to meet the growing demand for the High Speed Extrusion 3D printing platform, per Essentium.
There were many more examples all over the world of 3D printing filling gaps of stretched supply chains as the COVID-19 pandemic caused disruptions from the Far East to the West Coast. It quickly sparked conversations about the need for more agile and resilient supply chains, and in this industry, how important 3D printing is to the transformation of these supply networks.
Brandon Sweeney, head of R&D for materials and co-founder of Essentium, takes a look at the complexity of creating materials for space. Jeff Bezos dreams of building a superhighway to space, with a trillion people living in futuristic space colonies. Elon Musk hopes to create the world’s first commercial space transport service, slashing space travel prices by orders of magnitude and effortlessly shuttling people to a city on Mars.
In early February, Essentium, Inc announced the results of the second in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing. We previously covered the first survey published in 2019, which focused mainly on the slow adoption of additive manufacturing for mass-production. This new survey has shown significant advancements in that particular arena as well as significant benefits for users of industrial additive manufacturing while also highlighting remaining challenges to overcome, notably concerning the cost of 3D printing technologies and materials.
Essentium, Inc., a worldwide leader in industrial additive manufacturing (AM), today announced the second in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing. The survey found that investments in 3D printing at an industrial-scale are paying off, with companies reporting wide-ranging benefits, including high part performance [46 percent], cost reduction [46 percent], and speed-to-part [45 percent].
With the surge in industrial use of additive manufacturing technologies, it’s useful to know what benefits exist and which barriers still remain. Fortunately, Essentium has just released a survey that answers some of these questions. The 3D printer manufacturer has been doing extensive research, having released survey results in 2019 and 2020.
One may think that 3D printing has no role in mass manufacturing, but in fact it is increasingly important. 3D printing is being used to create complex jigs and fixtures used to optimize the mass manufacturing process. The choice of material is critical, and that’s why 3D printer manufacturers such as Essentium have launched a wide variety of engineering materials.
3D printing, or additive manufacturing (AM), has been gaining traction in industry for some time now, particularly as it has moved beyond prototyping and into actual production applications. For instance, many manufacturers have begun using AM to rapidly 3D print spare and replacement parts for onsite equipment to speed repairs, cut costs, reduce unplanned downtime, and save valuable warehouse space by avoiding the need to stock parts in advance.
AM was already positioned for a surge. 2020 tipped it into wholehearted legitimacy. Blake Teipel, CEO of Essentium, a 3D printing company that focuses on AM, believes the industry is on the cusp of seeing AM become a widespread manufacturing technology rather than a boutique technology for customization and spare parts.
This year, aerospace giant Boeing completed the first flight of its 777X jet, powered by twin GE9X engines equipped with more than300 3D printed parts. The GE9X is the most fuel-efficient jet engine that GE has ever produced, operating at 10 per cent lower fuel consumption than competing engines. This is just one example of how far a cry we are from 3D printing’s beginnings as a tool for rapid prototyping.
The promise of additive manufacturing has always been tremendous. But it’s not just a promise anymore—now the capability is a reality. Essentium CEO and Co-founder Blake Teipel, Ph.D. shares five trends that will push 3D printing to greater success in the coming year.
The promise of additive manufacturing has always been tremendous. But it’s not just a promise anymore—now the capability is a reality. CEO and co-founder Blake Teipel, Ph.D., lists five trends that will push 3D printing to greater success in the coming year.
At Formnext Connect 2020, 3Druck.com interviewed CEO and Co-founder Dr. Blake Teipel about Essentium and the 3D printing industry in an email interview.
Want confirmation that additive manufacturing (AM) is fast evolving from an effective way of creating prototypes to a serious alternative for full-scale production? Essentium claims to have goods, touting the results of a recent independent study that shows use of large-scale AM more than doubling over the last year for 70 percent of participating companies.
Additive manufacturing (AM) first hit the tarmac in 2014, when Airbus produced a small metal bracket to help secure the engine on one of its commercial jetliners. It marked the beginning of an exciting wave of experimentation by aerospace companies exploring different ways to adopt AM.
A Texas-based startup with $22.1 M in funding helps the U.S. Air Force 3D print replacement parts. Elisa Teipel, Ph.D., Chief Development Officer and Co-founder of Essentium said that more than 10,000 replacement part requests are delayed or unfilled each year despite a willingness to pay premium prices.
“High Speed Extrusion” (HSE) is Essentium’s rapid deposition process for 3D printing polymer parts at production speeds. It is fused filament fabrication (FFF), but the speed means even the design considerations appropriate to FFF may not be sufficient for this process. Tom Mulholland describes the design considerations for HSE.
Until now, manufacturers have been dipping their toes and getting familiar with AM technology, using it to create prototypes rather than final products. But that is changing. It’s only a matter of time before AM makes the leap from prototyping to manufacturing on the factory floor. And this leap will happen a lot sooner than most people think.
In its first series of findings, Essentium – a leading US innovator in industrial additive manufacturing (AM) – released its research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial additive manufacturing (AM), announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing. The third annual study reveals that the use of large-scale AM has more than doubled in the past year for 70% of manufacturing companies.
Essentium, Inc. has announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing. The third annual study reveals that the use of large-scale AM has more than doubled in the past year for 70 per cent of manufacturing companies.
3D printing, or additive manufacturing, is ready for a transition into the mainstream manufacturing process, according to independent research conducted by Essentium.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial additive manufacturing (AM), today announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Today, manufacturers have pivoted to produce the critical supplies and equipment necessary to battle COVID-19 at a rate never seen before. SME’s Humans of Manufacturing Heroes Edition tells the stories of the teams, companies and partnerships adapting to produce the tools needed to fight this global pandemic.
“This is super boring stuff to 99% of people in the world, but for me, as a materials scientist, I’m super geeking out about this.” This excitement is routine for Essentium CEO Blake Teipel. It comes to the fore whenever his company is ready to unveil the latest products of its in-house materials or lift the curtain on an ongoing collaboration.
3D printing materials supplier Essentium has launched three new high-performance composite filaments specially designed for applications in aerospace, defense, electronics and more.
Many 3D print companies service the aerospace industry, but it appears that Essentium is doing things in quite a different way. Essentium seems to be taking a very different approach, one in which they work directly with the aerospace clients to figure out optimal solutions that are not necessarily obvious at first glance.
News broke earlier this week that US-based additive manufacturing company Essentium had signed a contract for the “development and deployment” of 3D printing within the US Air Force (USAF) and National Guard Bureau. The contract was part of a $550 million Strategic Financing Initiative by USAF to “identify and advance the ‘big bet’ technologies.”
Essentium, Inc., announced that it has been awarded a contract by the U.S. Air Force to drive the development and deployment of advanced additive manufacturing (AM) solutions for applications in tooling, ground support, maintenance repair and overhaul (MRO), and flight-certified parts for military aircraft and ground vehicles through both the U.S. Air Force and the National Guard Bureau (NGB).
Essentium has announced its latest contract to drive the development and deployment of advanced additive manufacturing within the US Air Force (USAF). The goal is to help develop solutions for applications in tooling, ground support, maintenance repair and overhaul (MRO), and flight-certified parts for military aircraft and ground vehicles through both the USAF and the National Guard Bureau (NGB).
3D printer company Essentium has been awarded a contract by the US Air Force to develop and deploy an additive manufacturing solution that produces parts and tooling for military aircraft. The multi-year collaborative contract aims to increase production using additive manufacturing (AM) and develop certified materials that produce consistent quality AM parts fast and at a reasonable cost.
Essentium has revealed more details of its multi-year collaboration with the United States Air Force which will look to enhance multiple facets of the organization’s operations.
One of the many non-human casualties of the COVID-19 pandemic is the global supply chain, which has been seriously upended as economies shut down and fluctuating demand brought logistics and manufacturing to a screeching halt.
Essentium will host a virtual panel discussing supply chain vulnerability; why additive manufacturing is vital for manufacturers’ self-sufficiency, agility, and innovation; and the strategic considerations for deploying AM as part of a supply chain strategy to mitigate disruption and build business resilience.
One of the biggest positives of 3D printing is that no tooling is required — but it might just be perfect for making parts including jigs, fixtures, end-use parts, and even tooling. While additive manufacturing is coming into play for end-use parts and serial production, these types of parts remain largely the purview of traditional manufacturing technologies.
In recent months long-established supply chains have faltered leading to delays in shipments, idle assembly lines and furloughed workers. With broad-scale interruptions likely to become increasingly common – how can manufacturers deploy 3D printing as a strategic addition to a supply chain strategy to help mitigate disruption?
At Essentium, both 3D printers and materials receive starring roles. Essentium is an innovator in both materials and production platforms. The company is disrupting traditional manufacturing processes by bringing strength and speed together, at scale, with a no-compromise material. With about 100 employees, the company is based in Pflugerville, Texas, and has locations in Waco, Texas; Irvine, Calif.; Singapore and Western Europe.
Essentium, Inc., launched the Essentium DryBoxTM, a next-generation cabinet designed to store and protect 3D printing filaments in a humidity-controlled environment. Essentium worked in partnership with leading intelligent dry storage system innovator, ECD, to develop DryBox exclusively for 3D printer material requirements.
Essentium announced the launch of a 3D printing filament storage unit to protect materials in a controlled humidity environment. The company developed the DryBox cabinet in collaboration with dry storage systems company ECD in an effort to extend the life of materials and ensure the best quality parts are manufactured on the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) system.
Essentium and ECD have created a next-generation moisture-controlled cabinet, the DryBox, to store and protect 3D printing filaments. The partnership leverages ECD’s experience with dry storage systems; Essentium provides an established client base in the additive manufacturing space.
Essentium announced a new solution for filament storage, the Essentium DryBox. It’s a cabinet system that intends to maintain optimum conditions for storage of humidity-wicking materials. Many commonly used 3D printer materials tend to absorb water from the air, and this causes a number of negative effects when printed.
Essentium has announced the launch of a 3D printing filament storage unit to protect materials in a humidity-controlled environment. The company developed the DryBox cabinet in partnership with dry storage system company ECD in a bid to prolong the lifespan of materials and ensure better quality parts are produced on the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) system.
Essentium’s Head of R&D for Materials and co-founder Brandon Sweeney is featured in this Forbes article as an inspiring thought leader sharing insights into the path towards being a materials engineer, and how they can create exceptional value once qualified.
Recently, Essentium Inc., a leading manufacturer of industrial 3D printers, has released a line of adhesives that are specifically tailored for their portfolio of materials and the High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 3D printing platform. In order to develop high-quality adhesives, the company partnered with Magigoo, one of the main providers of 3D printing adhesive solutions.
Magigoo could become a standard for use on manufacturing floors for higher-volume production.
3D printing provider Essentium, Inc. has come out with a line of all-in-one 3D printing adhesives for its portfolio of High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 3D printing materials. The adhesives were developed in collaboration with Malta-based Thought3D, the company behind the well recognized Magigoo 3D printing bed adhesive brand.
Essentium has announced the launch of four 3D printing adhesives designed specifically for products within its materials portfolio in partnership with Magigoo.
Additive manufacturing, popularly known as 3D printing, has been gradually gaining traction and proving itself advantageous and reliable over a wide spectrum of applications.
Essentium’s co-founder and Head of Research and Development for Materials, Brandon Sweeney, Ph. D., is interviewed for his thoughts about the materials engineering industry.
Essentium, Inc. announced a distribution partnership with prominent South Korean 3D printing specialist, Hephzibah.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator of industrial additive manufacturing (AM) solutions, today announced a distribution partnership with prominent South Korean 3D printing specialist, Hephzibah.
Essentium, Inc., an innovator of industrial additive manufacturing (AM) solutions has partnered with South Korean 3D printing specialist Hephzibah.
Essentium has announced a distribution partnership with South Korean 3D printing specialist Hephzibah.
3D printing company Essentium, Inc. has announced a distribution partnership with Hephzibah, a South Korea-based 3D printing specialist. Going forward, Hephzibah will provide Essentium’s High Speed Extrusion (HSE™) 3D printing technology to customers in South Korea, as well as service and customer support.
Supply chain risk and mitigation will always be a key concern in manufacturing. While most organizations have some form of preparedness in place, no one could have imagined the scale of turmoil and disruption recently unleashed on the global supply chain.
Essentium CEO Blake Teipel explains he never imagined Essentium producing PPE for the State at the beginning of this year in response to COVID-19, but plans to continue producing reusable masks until they are no longer needed. The mask’s frame is made from a nylon material that is printed into shape.
Face masks offer protection against the further spread of the COVID-19 pandemic. For this reason, the demand for such masks is high. The 3D printer manufacturer Essentium from Texas supports the state in the supply of this protective equipment.
While the State of Texas is less impacted than many other states with significant urban populations, continuing to maintain the relatively low coronavirus infection rates will be vital as its citizens return to more normal activities, and as businesses re-open. Access to PPE (personal protective equipment), such as face masks, plays an essential role in the successful and sustainable emergence from the shelter-in-place order for the citizens of Texas and the economy – the 10th largest in the world.
As COVID-19 brought about disruption of the global supply chain, Texas was not alone in facing challenges in acquiring critical PPE. However, under Texas Governor Greg Abbott’s leadership, the State has taken back control of the supply chain with the help of Additive Manufacturing (also known as 3D printing).
Despite the fact that many businesses and cities are reopening around the world, the threat of COVID-19 remains. This means that in order for things to reopen as safely as possible, the process needs to be gradual and reinforced with special measures, such as social distancing and personal protective equipment (PPE). The State of Texas is one region that is taking these precautions into account, and it is reportedly utilizing 3D printing resources to ensure that PPE production is sustained.
In this video interview, Blake Mosher of Essentium and Darayus Pardivala of Sulzer talk about Essentium’s work in creating 3D printed face masks for Sulzer employees.
Essentium, Inc., a leading provider of 3D printing technology for additive manufacturing, announced that the Houston Service Center, the headquarters of the rotating equipment services division of Sulzer in the Americas (SWX:SUN), has ordered 6,000 Essentium 3D printed protective face mask kits.
3D printing technology specialist, Essentium, has supplied fluid engineering expert, Sulzer, with 6,000 3D printed protective face mask kits.
3Druck.com asked Lars Uffhausen, Chief Operating Officer, Chief Financial Officer and Co-founder of Essentium Inc., seven questions in an email interview.
During the coronavirus pandemic, many manufacturers in the U.S. and globally were forced to stop production as borders closed to try to prevent the spread of the virus. As a result, the usually seamless global supply chain to source parts and materials broke down.
Essentium received an order of 6,000 of its protective face masks made with its High Speed Extrusion 3D printing equipment from engineering firm Sulzer.
The world-changing promise of additive manufacturing (AM) has been held back by scalability challenges, but the latest 3D-printing platform removes that barrier, enabling a compelling alternative to traditional machining that can bring far reaching economic, innovation, and environmental advantages.
Essentium’s CEO, Blake Teipel, talks to Neil Tyler about how the coronavirus outbreak has impacted the company and the wider supply chain.
Essentium CEO Blake Teipel was interviewed by TCT Magazine about how additive manufacturing can be beneficial to manufacturing to enhance mass production in addition to the standard prototyping process.
Every manufacturer can benefit from more efficient procurement and shorter production cycles. That’s why a growing number of manufacturers are now taking a serious look at additive manufacturing.
MPN editor Laura Hughes reached out to Blake Teipel, CEO and co-founder of Essentium, and Gurvinder Singh, global product director, injection moulding at Protolabs, to find out how the companies were helping with the pandemic.
With COVID-19 sweeping its way across the globe at an unprecedented scale, the effect it has unleashed on businesses is something nobody could have predicted. With this comes a particular danger to those on the frontlines, where the standard measures of social distancing cannot be met.
By continuing to work together while remaining apart, we will save even more lives — and turn more quickly to restarting our resilient economy to help lift every Texas family. With Texans helping Texans, with Americans helping Americans, we can overcome the challenge we face in conquering the coronavirus outbreak.
In this conversation, Additive Manufacturing Media discusses 3D printing’s pivot to production; additive manufacturing as a bridge production measure for ventilator parts; personal protective equipment (PPE) for use by first responders and others outside hospitals; 3D printed testing swabs and more.
Companies, organizations and individuals continue to attempt to lend support to the COVID-19 pandemic supply effort. Essentium, Inc. is now using its technology to 3D print reusable protective face masks to fulfill supply needs in its hometown of Pflugerville, Texas.
As governments and medical professionals call out for manufacturers to step up supply of equipment and devices such as ventilators and protective gear to help treat patients, AM companies have answered the call in their droves, citing speed of production and distributed manufacturing networks as key enablers.
Essentium, Inc. announced that it has designed, and is now in production of, a protective mask kit comprising a reusable 3D printed mask frame and filtration media.
Companies and individual families in Central Texas have been working tirelessly to produce mass quantities of protective masks and other tools to help prevent the spread of the coronavirus.
Essentium, Inc., led by the company’s COVID-19 Response Strategy Team, has been investigating how to best mobilize its resources and significant IP in materials and additive manufacturing production to aid in the fight against COVID-19.
Essentium, Inc., a Pflugerville-based 3D-printing company, plans to provide thousands of reusable protective masks for first responders and area workers to help prevent the spread of coronavirus.
As the coronavirus continues to spread, Essentium CEO Blake Teipel looks at the role of 3D printing (additive manufacturing) to fight to virus.
Companies and governments are responding to the global coronavirus (COVID-19) crisis. However, unlike other technologies, 3D printing can eliminate potential supply chain disruption.
Essentium, a leading innovator in industrial additive manufacturing, today announced the third in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium announced a pair of new materials for their high speed 3D printer.
Essentium will introduce new ULTEM AM9085F and ABS materials for high-temperature industrial additive manufacturing applications at the RAPID + TCT 2020 conference in Anaheim this spring.
Essentium will introduce new ULTEM™ AM9085F and ABS materials which will be showcased on its award-winning Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSETM) 3D Printing Platform at Rapid + TCT 2020.
The maturation of the additive manufacturing market has led to a spike in consolidation among vendors in both metal- and polymer-based 3D printing.
Industrial additive manufacturing company Essentium, Inc. has announced a distribution partnership with GoPrint3D, a UK-based supplier of 3D printing products.
Essentium is an interesting company with an interesting strategy that we saw appear again yesterday with a partnership announcement.
Having already established itself as a provider of high-strength 3D printing materials and a force in the prosthetics market, Texas-based Essentium, is partnering with Vorum, an established computer-aided design & computer-aided manufacturing (CAD/CAM) company in the field of Orthotics and Prosthetics (O&P).
3D printing solutions provider Essentium, and Vorum, which works in CAD/CAM processes for the global O&P market, have announced an exclusive global partnership.
Essentium’s High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 3D printing platform is now being offered to orthotics and prosthetics (O&P) practitioners by CAD/CAM solutions provider Vorum.
Known for its high-strength materials and a unique take on FDM/FFF technology, Essentium, Inc. has already established itself in the prosthetics market.
Our editor Laura Hughes caught up with Blake Teipel, CEO and co-founder of 3D printing firm Esentium, to discuss future challenges and predictions for 3D printing.
Survey shows that a move towards an open ecosystem could fuel greater adoption of additive manufacturing.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial Additive Manufacturing (AM), announced the second in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial Additive Manufacturing (AM), today announced the second in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
At the end of last year, we told you about Essentium’s study on the state of industrial scale 3D printing. According to findings, between 2018 and 2019, the number of manufacturers that were using 3D printing for full-scale production doubled – 40% in 2019 compared to 21% in 2018.
A survey undertaken by Essentium reveals an overwhelming desire for open materials in 3D printing.
Additive manufacturing on an industrial scale creates opportunities for sales growth. Open ecosystems are a key to manufacturer selection and flexibility. Essentium has announced results from an independent global study of the current and future uses of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial additive manufacturing, announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
It’s difficult to predict the future of just about anything, especially if you lack a magic ball or access to the Stargate Project. But if anyone knows what the future of the additive manufacturing industry (AM) will look like in the next year, it might just be those companies at the cutting edge of 3D printing technology.
As the year is coming close to an end, it’s always good to take a look back at all the exciting new developments in the growing additive manufacturing (AM)/3D printing space.
3D printing is coming of age. Not that long ago, we were still getting excited at machines that could print a model of our head, or a miniature replica of a famous building.
We had a chat with ESSENTIUM’s CEO, Blake Teipel to find out the latest developments with the upstart 3D printer manufacturer.
The field of prosthetics fabrication is a unique mixture of art and science.
As the largest 3D printing exhibition of the year, formnext provides the perfect opportunity to understand industry sentiments and technology developments.
As dusk fell over a chilly Frankfurt, Formnext exhibitors trudged back to hotels with bags hoisted over weary shoulders as a long week concluded.
Additive manufacturing (AM), commonly known as 3D printing, has seen tremendous adoption in the manufacturing sector where its ability to create custom-designed components or entire products in small batches is highly attractive for certain producers.
I’m looking at the results of a survey of manufacturers that shows a surprising result.
Lots of new technology and advances from material and additive manufacturing system providers.
Today at Formnext 2019, Essentium, Inc., announced the expansion of its additive manufacturing (AM) platform with the introduction of high-temperature (HT) materials and new models of its award winning Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE™) Printing Platform.
Today at Formnext 2019, Essentium, Inc., announced the expansion of its additive manufacturing (AM) platform with the introduction of high-temperature (HT) materials and new models of its award winning Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) Printing Platform.
American 3D printing company Essentium has unveiled an independent study on 3D printing in the industry.
Texas-based Essentium, Inc. is bringing to market a new printer series based on its High Speed Extrusion (HSE) technology as well as a range of new high-temperature (HT) 3D printing materials.
Essentium, a 3D printing company, announced at Formnext 2019 the expansion of its additive manufacturing platform with the introduction of high temperature materials (HT) and new models of its Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) printing platform .
Essentium, Inc., a leader in industrial additive manufacturing, announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium took a big step into the world of high-temperature 3D printing today.
Today at Formnext 2019, Essentium, Inc., announced the expansion of its additive manufacturing (AM) platform with the introduction of high-temperature (HT) materials and new models of its award winning Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE™) Printing Platform.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial additive manufacturing, today announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium, Inc., a leading innovator in industrial additive manufacturing, today announced the first in a series of findings from independent global research on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
Essentium, the 3D printing company, has announced an independent global study on the current and future use of industrial 3D printing.
“The future of industrial scale additive manufacturing is now in the hands of our customers.”
You’ve probably heard it a million times already but it’s worth putting out there once more: successful additive manufacturing is about more than just the machine.
For the first time, Essentium is exhibiting high-temperature nylon materials for the HSE (High Speed Extrusion) platform at the show.
Garrett Harmon, application engineer at 3D printing firm, Essentium, explains why clinicians shouldn’t fear the introduction of 3D printing within orthosis and prosthesis.
Essentium’s new high temperature (HT) nylon materials (Hall 12.1, Booth D31) are designed to have high resistance to heat, chemical and material fatigue, and provide high strength for industrial applications.
“In some ways it’s business as usual for Essentium, as the company announces its latest expansions in production and leadership.
“Essentium Inc., a Texas-based 3D printer provider, has announced a series of expansions in response to growing demand for its High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 3D printing platform.
“While additive manufacturing offers significant advantages to the O&P industry, many clinicians are reluctant to adopt this new manufacturing technology.
“3D printing is a dynamic, growing industry. Materials giant BASF knows this well, having spent years strategizing its entry into and participation in additive manufacturing.
“From its start, Essentium has faced a long road. The company was initially founded in 2013, and took some time to ramp up into the entity we know today — well, entities, as Essentium Materials LLC and Essentium Inc.
“It’s been a tumultuous time for Texas-based Essentium lately; we catch up with the CEO for an exclusive chat about the state of things.
“As head of R&D for materials and co-founder at Essentium Inc., I lead research and development into the ground-breaking materials Essentium is creating to revolutionize industrial additive manufacturing.
“Essentium’s Learning Labs will provide unique access to live demonstrations on materials testing and actual additive production, as well as offer expertise and insights on how to bring additive manufacturing to the production floor.
“Advancements with Ted Danson will focus on recent breakthroughs in 3D printing. This episode is scheduled to broadcast during 4Q/2019. Check your local listings for more information
“Are you paying attention to Essentium? You should be.
For additive manufacturing (AM) to succeed as a solution for scale production, two conditions will need to be met, says Blake Teipel, CEO and cofounder of Essentium.
“Strength, speed and scalability are the benefits of the Essentium 3D Printer.
“Just like the survey we covered back in March from Essentium, the industry has been slow at adopting 3D printing for mass-production – scale remains the limiting factor.
“Essentium, Inc., developer of the High-Speed Extrusion (HSE) FDM 3D printing platform, has shown its 180-S platform in action at Rapid + 2019 for the first time.
“Industry expert Todd Grimm set the stage for RAPID + TCT 2019 with a speedy rundown of what’s new in 3D printing.
“Essentium Inc, the developer of the High Speed Extrusion (HSE) FDM 3D printing platform, has exhibited its 180-S platform in action for the first time at at Rapid + TCT 2019.
“Materialise NV has partnered with HP, Nikon and Essentium to bring improved productivity and connectivity to additive manufacturing operations.
“Essentium showcased the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSETM) 3D Printing Platform in action at RAPID + TCT 2019, making its public debut in the US.
“Materialize NV has partnered with HP, Nikon and Essentium to improve the productivity and connectivity of additive manufacturing operations.
“It is difficult to cover everything in 3D printing. This is why access to reports, e-books, and white papers can help cover larger areas of the industry, while offering in-depth details.
“Materialize has introduced some of its existing product portfolio for industrial 3D printing at RAPID + TCT 2019 in the US. The company also announced collaboration with HP, Essentium and Nikon.”
“Materialize NV, a provider of 3D printing solutions, has not only partnered with HP , but also with Nikon and Essentium.
“Materialise NV (Nasdaq: MTLS), a global leader in 3D printing solutions, has partnered with HP, Nikon and Essentium to bring improved productivity and connectivity to additive manufacturing operations.
“Materialise has announced additional partnerships with Nikon and Essentium and updates to two of its software platforms. It comes shortly after revealing a series of software integrations with HP at RAPID + TCT.
“Materialise NV, a global leader in 3D printing solutions, has partnered with HP, Nikon and Essentium to bring improved productivity and connectivity to additive manufacturing operations.
“Additive manufacturing is radically changing the way products are made. What is additive manufacturing? It’s a process that creates a physical object from a digital design using 3D printing technology.
“Essentium Inc, will make the first public demonstration of the Essentium High Speed Extrusion (HSE) 3D Printing Platform.
“As industry pioneers, we at Materialise have always been prescient of future potential based on the leaps and bounds being made across the board in 3D printing technology.
“Innofil 3D, a Dutch 3D materials manufacturer acquired by BASF in 2017, has launched two new filaments for FFF 3D printers.
“Named for its high-speed extrusion operations, Essentium’s new 3-D printer boasts a nozzle that can heat up from room temperature to its maximum temperature — 932 degrees Fahrenheit — in less than 3 seconds.
“We’re not going to see design for additive or scale of a lot of manufacturing technologies until the platforms are reliable enough to become trusted.”
“One theme I found among the technologies showcased at this year’s Additive Manufacturing Users Group (AMUG) Conference is the industrialization of polymer 3D printers.
3D printer manufacturer Essentium just released the results of their recent survey on production 3D printing usage.
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