August 30, 2021
Miniaturization is increasing across industries, as the need for very small and very complex components increases in consumer electronics, medical devices, MEMS, life sciences and many other industries.
At the same time, manufacturers are searching for new approaches to creating these highly detailed but small products and components. Demand is high for small, precision parts, but traditional manufacturing processes are slow and expensive.
Download this new Making the Case guide to learn more about emerging technology that provides the flexibility of additive manufacturing at a micro scale, but at a price point that is affordable for many production scenarios.
FREE WEBINAR June 22: Boost Productivity with Scalable HPC Cloud Solutions for CFD
In this free webinar, learn how Cadence OnCloud can increase engineering productivity and get answers to your questions about cloud...
Editor’s Picks: May 25-31, 2023
One of the picks will be chosen as DE’s Editor’s Pick of the Week.
Editor’s Pick: Quality Desktop 3D Printing
UltiMaker Method XL 3D printer can be used to print production plastics at a lower cost than industrial-style printers, company...
Seeking Misbehaving Virtual Drivers
Simulating accidents in mixed reality is a critical step for the future of autonomous vehicles.
Editor’s Pick: Powerful CAD in the cloud
Creo+ is the Cloud-based version of the company’s flagship mechanical CAD...
Editor’s Pick: Fast resin 3D printing
Nexa3D XiP Pro 3D printer is a new model in the...
Editor’s Pick: Additive Manufacturing Process Management
Stratasys GrabCAD Print Pro is software for managing 3D printing processes.
Editor’s Pick: Advanced Composite Additive Manufacturing
Impossible Objects CBAM 25 uses high-performance composite materials.