The European Patent Office (EPO) puts Germany at the top of Europe and second in world in the future-oriented sector of additive manufacturing (AM), commonly known as 3D printing.
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Australian maker of 3D printers SPEE3D hasn’t let the Covid-19 pandemic hinder the founding of a German subsidiary. And the company may have an ace up its sleeve.
Additive manufacturing technologies have an important role to play in the supply of materials in the corona crisis, with urgently needed components being produced in short lead times.
For decades, Berlin was not seen as an important industrial location. But in recent years, start-ups have been transforming the city, and 3D printing technology has become a major driver of change. These innovative companies are looking for international cooperation and finance.
Augmented reality start-up 3DQR has received an infusion of more than EUR 1 million from bmp Ventures and a business angel.
Almost one-third (32 percent) of all German industrial companies use 3D printing. That was the result of a study of 555 industrial firms with 100 or more employees carried out by Germany’s digital association Bitkom.
3D printing is set to get a whole lot faster. Eight times faster, to be precise.
Having up-to-date, high-resolution, high-precision and 3D geodata is crucial in a lot of industries.
The Fraunhofer Institute for Applied Optics and Precision Engineering (IOF) in Jena (Thuringia) has developed a 3D measurement system that could help quickly and safely identify individuals and clues at crime scenes as well as in crowded public spaces.
General Electric purchased 75% stake in a German SME.
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