3D printing for spare parts
3D printing makes it possible to manufacture spare parts on demand. 3D printing has the power to mitigate the supply chain risks associated with sourcing of critical spare parts.
3D printed spare parts at your fingertips
A growing number of companies are adopting 3D printing as part of their strategy to ensure the availability of supply chain critical spare parts. Long lead times for spare parts can bring production to a standstill, if the required parts aren’t available in inventory.
Maintaining and storing a spare parts inventory is costly. 3D printing can significantly reduce these costs, since required spare parts can be manufactured locally and on demand. Furthermore, legacy parts that service providers are unable to supply can be 3D printed, thus prolonging the life of existing hardware.
Check out the best 3D printers for spare parts
Markforged Mark Two
The FFF desktop 3D printer for tough, high quality Onyx parts.
3D Systems Figure 4
Making 3D production real with scalable, modular high speed digital molding factory solutions
Markforged Metal X
An accessible end-to-end metal 3D printing solution for functional metal parts, next-day.
The turnkey industrial carbon fiber 3D printer for many types of functional parts.
Learn more about 3D printing
In a bid to cater to the Nordic manufacturing industries’ needs for large 3D printed parts with outstanding geometrical accuracy, productivity and longevity, PLM Group
HP 3D printing has hit another milestone with their acclaimed Multi Jet Fusion 3D printing technology. Over 170 million parts have been 3D printed worldwide
The number of 3D print materials has grown extensively the past decade. There is now a multitude of various industrial-grade materials to choose from. Several
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The current state of 3D printing in the Nordics & Baltics is the only survey covering 3D printing in this region. Now in its second year, we look at how 3D printing is used, who is using it, what 3D printing technologies are used and what the barriers are for…
With increased complexity for engineered products and the need for faster production, manufacturers have choose between technologies. Let’s discuss and compare two of the methods used to produce parts, while recognizing that each has its place, and can complement each other in the design and manufacturing workflow.
This buyer’s guide serves as a source of information for engineers looking to add a 3D printer to their manufacturing process. The guide will concentrate on printers and printing technologies best suited for manufacturing applications.
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