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【分析レポート:技術】企業の3D印刷と分散型製造

Enterprise 3D Printing and Distributed Manufacturing

3Q 2017 | Technology Analysis Report | AN-2648 | 20 pages | 2 tables | 4 charts | 1 figure | PDF |

 

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ABI Research
ABIリサーチ
2017年7月お問い合わせください 20 7

サマリー

The terms 3D Printing and additive manufacturing (AM) both refer to the same technologies that take three-dimensional digital models and create a physical object or product. Many manufacturing companies currently use AM for prototyping, but companies have struggled to match the productivity and low cost of an automated assembly line in mass production with AM. Fortunately, AM does have current business use cases for complex manufacturing with many parts or intricate geometries, low-volume plastic parts, and highly customized parts, as well as replacement parts via distributed manufacturing platforms. Because of this, aerospace and defence, as well as medicine and dentistry, already see growth in AM use.

With the EASA and FAA approving bigger metal 3D-printed parts, AM production in aerospace and defence will grow at a compounded annual average growth rate (CAGR) of about 53% from 2016 to 2026. Over the same period, AM use in medicine and dentistry will grow at about 54%. Together these two vertical industries will make up about 24% of all the products made using AM. A wide variety of products and segments including footwear and automotive will make up the rest of the market. Manufacturers must develop relationships with AM specialists who offer engineering consulting to learn how AM could affect their industry both now and in the future.

This report examines the current state of enterprise 3D printing and distributed manufacturing, as well as the potential for it to transform and be integrated into enterprises and industrial manufacturing processes.

 

 

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目次

  • 1. INTRODUCTION TO ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING
    • 1.1. Additive Manufacturing Market Overview
    • 1.2. Report Definitions
    • 1.3. Types of 3D Printing
    • 1.4. Integrating Additive Manufacturing Into Current Processes
    • 1.5. Additive and Distributed Manufacturing Drivers
    • 1.6. Inhibitors
  • 2. VERTICAL MARKET IMPACT AND FORECAST
    • 2.1. Methodology
    • 2.2. Overall Market Forecast
    • 2.3. Aerospace and Defense
    • 2.4. Medical and Dental
  • 3. THE ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING ECOSYSTEM
    • 3.1. Vendor Landscape
  • 4. RECOMMENDATIONS
    • 4.1. Chief Technology Officers that Manufacture Relatively Small Numbers of Complex Machines or Parts Should Implement Now
    • 4.2. Hospitals and Dentists Should Also Pursue Now
    • 4.3. Partner with Specialists that Offer Engineering Consulting
    • 4.4. Involve Shop-Floor Workers
    • 4.5. Utilize Distributed AM Networks for Replacement Parts
    • 4.6. Look Out for Alienated Suppliers

 

 

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プレスリリース

[プレスリリース原文]

Enterprise 3D Printing Strengthens Position in Aerospace and Looks Set to Expand into Other Industries Over Next Ten Years

London, United Kingdom - 02 Aug 2017

In a recent B2B technology survey, ABI Research finds that 44% of manufacturing companies currently have 3D printers in operation, however, most of these deployments are for prototyping purposes only. This is set to change over the next ten years as the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) approve more 3D-printed parts for use in commercial jet engines, and additive manufacturing (AM) specialists continue to innovate for production scale implementation in other industries.

“Aerospace original equipment manufacturers (OEMs), hospitals, dentists, and their suppliers already benefit from practical 3D Printing use cases,” says Pierce Owen, Principal Analyst at ABI Research. “Now, innovation from both established and new entry specialists will create more use cases in more industries on a scale not seen before. Even if AM does not make sense for mass production, distributed manufacturing platforms that provide access to 3D printers close to end users, will empower almost all manufacturers to explore using AM for replacement parts on-demand.”

The U.S. aerospace and defense industries will make up a large chunk of AM growth over the next ten years, producing additive manufactured parts and products with a value of US$17.8 billion in 2026, due to the sheer size of the American aerospace industry and its defense budget. GE Additive and GE Aviation already 3D print fuel nozzles for the LEAP jet engines designed for the commercial aircraft of Airbus, Boeing and the Commercial Aircraft Corporation of China (Comac).

Beyond aerospace, Stratasys’s PolyJet modelling has proven particularly effective in producing anatomical models for surgical planning. Because PolyJet modelling can use multiple materials and colors, it can produce customized models with bones of the correct density and tissues with accurate vascular structures. Also, adoption will pick up in footwear, where Adidas will use Carbon’s AM systems for mid-soles in thousands of shoes and Nike will use HP’s for spikes on track and football cleats.

“While certain industries have already embraced 3D Printing technology, to have widespread appeal, other sectors will have to redesign both products and supply chains with the help of AM engineering consultants and front-line workers, and AM specialists will have to build machines that work faster and cheaper,” concludes Owen.

These findings are from ABI Research’s Enterprise 3D Printing and Distributed Manufacturing report. This report is part of the company’s Industrial Internet research service, which includes research, data, and analyst insights.

 

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