Each week we do a follow-up on a well-read story. This week: 3D printed houses, bridges and balconies. Will 3D printing turn the construction industry on its head?
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The Delft University of Technology has developed a living organic 3D-printed material that could serve as a sustainable energy source on Mars or other planets.
The first 3D-printed house is a fact! Today the first tenants of the special house in Eindhoven will be given the key.
The Nijmegen bridge project was not a textbook example of fast and flexible completion of a construction project. Yet that is precisely what is expected from 3D printing technology in the future.
The spin off from TNO, LionVolt BV, has promised a 3D solid-state thin film battery that is lighter, safer and more efficient than current lithium batteries.
Fraunhofer IZM researchers have developed 3D radar modules for autonomous driving vehicles that enable 360° all-round vision when integrated into a sensor network
Almost everywhere, 3D-printed parts are still manually identified, sorted and finished. According to AM-Flow, this can be done faster and better via automation that uses sensors, data and AI.
Researchers at the University of Stuttgart and Robert Bosch Hospital in Germany are developing a platform for tumor tissue, relying on molecular diagnostics, biomaterials and simulation.
Luuk Wissink of K3D is working on the K3D-AddFab innovation program at the Brainport Industries Campus, helping companies with the design, production and application of 3D metal printing technology.
Dutch Start-up Speeco develops lightweight carbon fiber handlebars for cyclists. This increases the aerodynamics and offers more comfort and stability.
Berlin start-up Xolo has developed The Xube in collaboration with two German universities, a new type of "volumetric" 3D printer.
Chemists at Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg (MLU, Germany) have developed a method for 3D printing whereby liquids are integrated directly into the materials during the printing process.
Xilloc in the Dutch town of Geleen manufactures 3D-printed implants for the human body out of plastic that living tissue reacts well to. Hospitals from all over the world are placing orders.
3D printing offers opportunities for the healthcare sector. In the Brainport region, companies are working together to bring these applications to the market.
The dosages of the active substances in the pills can be matched to the needs of each individual patient.
"Only collaboration between partner companies from the ecosystem can lead to new and disruptive 3D printing applications"
The company, based in Amsterdam and Eindhoven, will focus on its AI-based computer vision, motion, and robotics solutions.
Monitoring corona patients takes a long time and involves a high risk of infection. The core device from Team Discover offers a solution.
A virtual model of a city that can be used to detect incidents or crime, locate and track people. This makes the work of the police a whole lot easier.
This ultra-fast bioprinter from Utrecht University in the Netherlands makes it possible to print a heart valve or segment of a thighbone.