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金属付加製造(積層造形)サービスの市場 2021-2029年

The Market for Metal Additive Manufacturing Services: 2021-2029

 

出版社 出版年月電子版価格
SmarTech Analysis
スマーテックアナリシス
2020年11月US$4,995
シングルユーザライセンス(1PC)

サマリー

米国調査会社スマーテックマーケッツパブリッシング(SmarTech Markets Publishing)の調査レポート「金属付加製造(積層造形)サービスの市場 2021-2029年」は、金属添加剤製造サービスの分野を3年間カバーしてきた同社の最新の評価と市場予測である。予測は金属サービスビューローにとってプラスにもマイナスにもなっているCOVID-19パンデミックの影響を反映して調整された。

最新レポートでは、分析をアップグレードして、付加価値サービスの詳細と、過去1年間に目立つようになったものを含む主要なサービスプロバイダーの最新プロファイルを掲載している。また2021年のエンドユーザー産業の変化と経済改善の影響についても評価している。



 

This is SmarTech’s latest assessment and market forecast of metal additive manufacturing services an area we have been covering for three years. Our forecasts have been adjusted to reflect the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic, which has been both a positive and a negative for the metal service bureaus.

In other changes, SmarTech’s latest report on this topic upgrades our analysis to include more detail on value-added services and up-to-date profiles of leading service providers, including some that have risen to prominence in the past year. This report also assesses the impact of the changes in end user industries and of improving economies in 2021.

The Market for Metal Additive Manufacturing Services: 2021-2029
Published on Nov 02, 2020 SKU SMP-AM-MSB-1120



目次

Table of Contents—Market for Metal AM Services 2021-2029

Executive Summary         

E.1 Service Bureaus and Metals AM

E.1.1 Why Metal Service Bureaus Remain Safe from Customers Going to In-House Printing

E.1.2 Other Factors Driving the Rise of Metals Service Bureaus

E.1.3 Service Providers and the Industrialization of “3D Printing”

E.2 Emerging Strategies for Metal Service Provider Evolution

E.2.1 3D Metals Printing:  What’s Next at Contract Manufacturers and Metals Shops?

E.2.2 Participation in the Service Provider Market by Metal Powder Suppliers

E.2.3 Quality as Competitive Advantage in the 3D Metals Service Bureau

E.3 Value-added Services Offered by Metals Service Bureaus Continue to Grow

E.3.1 A Note on Networking

E.3.2 Service Bureaus Give End Users the Opportunity to Try Out Printers Before Buying

E.4 Summary of Ten-year Forecasts of Metal Service Providers

E.4.1 Forecasts of Service Revenue by Type of End User

E.4.2 Forecast of Metal Service Bureau Revenue by Non-AM Services

E.4.3 Forecast of Material and Printer Use by Metal Service Bureaus

 

Chapter One: Business Models and Drivers for Metal Service Bureaus

1.1 Background to this Report

1.1.1 Methodology of this Report

1.1.2 Plan of this Report

1.2 Market Drivers, Profitability and Marketing

1.3 Metal Additive Manufacturing Outlook in the Time of COVID-19:  An Update

1.3.1 A New Opportunity for Additive Manufacturing to Continue on the Path to Growth

1.3.2 Shift to AM Materials, Services, Jump Started by AM Value Proposition During COVID-19 Supply Disruptions in 2020

1.4 Five Types of Metal-Oriented Service Provider

1.4.1 General-purpose AM Service Bureaus

1.4.2 Integrated Service Bureaus: Additive Manufacturing Equipment Firms

1.4.3 Integrated Service Bureaus: Metal Powder Firms

1.4.4 Contract Manufacturers and Metals Shops

1.4.5 Specialist Bureaus

1.5 Summary of Key Points from This Chapter

 

Chapter Two: Emerging Services for Metal Service Providers    

2.1 Services Offered by the New Breed of Metal Service Providers

2.1.1 Core Services at Metal Service Providers

2.1.2 Hybrid Metals Manufacturing: Additive Manufacturing plus Traditional Methods

2.2 Design and Engineering Service Plays for Metal Service Bureaus

2.3 Cloud- and Hub-based Services:  Service Bureaus as an IT play

2.3.1 Marketing of Service Provider Networks

2.3.2 Role of Desktop Metal Printing at Service Bureaus

2.4 Summary of Key Points in this Chapter

 

Chapter Three:  Demand Patterns and Ten-year Market Forecasts       

3.1 Metal AM Service Providers: Demand Structure

3.1.1 More on Forecasting Methodology

3.2 Demand for Metal Service Bureaus from the Aerospace Sector

3.2.1 Structure of the Aerospace Service Bureau Sector

3.2.2 Service Bureaus as Risk Avoidance in the Aerospace Industry

3.2.3 Success Factors for AM Metal Services in the Aerospace Industry

3.2.4 Parts Manufactured and Companies Served

3.2.5 Ten-year Forecast of Metal Service Bureau Revenues and

Expenditures

3.3 Demand for Metal Service Providers from the Automotive Sector

3.3.1 Metal Service Bureaus for the Automotive Industry

3.3.2 Metal AM Materials and Machines Used in Automotive

3.3.3 Ten-year Forecast of Metal Service Bureau Revenues and

Expenditures

3.4 Medical and Healthcare

3.4.1 Implants

3.4.2 Metal Hearing Aids

3.4.3 Service Providers in the Medical AM Market

3.4.4 Ten-year Forecast of Metal Service Bureau Revenues and

Expenditures

3.5 Dental Industry

3.5.1 Additive vs. Subtractive in Digital Dentistry

3.5.2 International Differences

3.5.3 Metal Printing Technology Development Considerations

3.5.4 Printing Companies Active in 3D Printing for Milling Centers

3.5.5 Dental Metal Powder: International Distribution

3.5.6 Ten-year Forecast of Metals Service Bureau Revenues and Expenditures

3.6 Jewelry

3.7 Consumer Goods

3.8 Energy: Oil and Gas

3.8.1 Value of AM in the Oil and Gas Industry: Parts Printed

3.8.2 Components for Gas Processing and Refinery Operations

3.8.3 Impact of Non-Specialist Service Bureaus

3.8.4 Specialist Oil and Gas Service Bureaus

3.8.5 Special Considerations for AM Materials in the Oil and Gas Industry

3.8.6 Ten-year Forecast of Metals Service Bureau Revenues and Expenditures

3.9 AM Metal Service Bureaus in Other Industrial Markets

3.10 Summary of Key Points from this Chapter

 

Chapter Four: Strategic Analysis of Leading 3D Printing Services        

4.1 3D Systems (United States)

4.1.1 Italian Facility

4.1.2 On-Demand Services – Financial and Legal Issues

4.1.3 On-Demand Metal Printing Services

4.1.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on 3D Systems in the Metal Services Business

4.2 BeamIT and ZARE (Italy)

4.2.1 Metal Machine Base

4.2.2 Product/Market Focus

4.2.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on BeamIT in the Metal Services Business

4.3 Burloak Technologies (Canada)

4.3.1 Services Offered by Burloak

4.3.2 Role of Burloak’s Additive Manufacturing Center of Excellence

4.3.3 Important Burloak’s Alliances and Customers

4.3.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Burloak in the Metal Services Business

4.4 Carpenter/CalRAM (United States)

4.4.1 Carpenter Additive

4.4.2 Acquisition of CalRAM and LPW

4.4.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Carpenter in the Metal Services Business

4.5 DM3D (United States)

4.5.1 DM3D Technology

4.5.2 DM3D Customers and Parts

4.5.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on DM3D in the Metal Services Business

4.6 ExOne (United States)

4.6.1 Services and Centers

4.6.2 Services Offered

4.6.3 Markets Served

4.6.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on ExOne in the Metal Services Business

4.7 Notes on Falcontech (China)

4.8 FIT (Germany)

4.8.1 Manufacturing Sites

4.8.2 Spare Parts on Demand Service

4.8.3 Medical Services

4.8.4 Aerospace Components

4.8.5 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on FIT in the Metal Services Business

4.9 GE Additive (United States)

4.9.1 AddWorks

4.9.2 GE Manufacturing Partner Network

4.9.3 Supply of Machines to Service Providers

4.9.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on GE Additive in the Metal Services Business

4.10 GKN Additive

4.10.1 Relationship with HP

4.10.2 Other Recent Developments

4.11 Höganäs (Sweden)

4.11.1 Digital Metal

4.11.2 AMEXCI

4.11.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Take on Höganäs in the Metal Services Business

4.12 HP (United States)

4.12.1 HP Enters the Metal Service Bureau Business

4.12.2 HP and AM as a Service

4.12.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on HP in the Metal Services Business

4.13 i3D MFG (United States)

4.14 Jabil (United States)

4.15 Materialise (Belgium)

4.15.1 Bremen Facility

4.15.2 Other Developments

4.15.3 Automotive Services

4.15.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Materialise in the Metal Services Business

4.16 MTI (Metal Technology Incorporated) (United States)

4.16.1 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on MTI in the Metal Services Business

4.17 Oerlikon/citim (Switzerland)

4.17.1 Oerlikon End-user Focus

4.17.2 citim

4.17.3 Alliance with XJet

4.17.4 Post-Processing Alliance with Hirtenberger

4.17.5 Oerlikon Print Facilities

4.17.6 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Oerlikon in the Metal Services Business

4.18 Protolabs (United States)

4.18.1 New Equipment in 2020

4.18.2 3D Printing Business

4.18.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Protolabs in the Metals Services Business

4.19 Renishaw (United Kingdom)

4.19.1 Renishaw Solutions Centres

4.19.2 Alliance with Infosys

4.19.3 Relationship with Rapid Advanced Manufacturing

4.19.4 Renishaw Customers

4.19.5 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Renishaw in the Metals Services Business

4.20 Notes on Rosswag (Germany)

4.21 Sculpteo (France)

4.21.1 Acquisition by BASF

4.21.2 Processes and Processing Stats for Sculpteo

4.21.3 Software Strategies

4.21.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Sculpteo in the Metal Services Business

4.22 A Note on Shining3D (China)

4.23 Sintavia (United States)

4.23.1 Machines Owned: Installed Base

4.23.2 New Manufacturing Facility

4.23.3 Alliances with Other Companies

4.23.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Sintavia in the Metal Services Business

4.24 Siemens/Materials Solutions (Germany/U.K.)

4.24.1 New Facilities: U.K. and Florida

4.24.2 Metals, Customers and Products

4.24.3 ASME Training Collaboration

4.24.4 Siemens Additive Manufacturing Network

4.24.5 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on Materials Solutions in the Metal Services Business

4.25 Stratasys Direct Manufacturing (United States/Israel)

4.25.1 Use of VELO3D Assure

4.25.2 SDM Patent

4.25.3 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on SDM in the Metal Services Business

4.26 thyssenkrupp (Germany)

4.26.1 TechCenters

4.26.2 Alliance with Wilhelmsen

4.26.3 Submarine Products

4.26.4 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on thyssenkrupp in the Metal Services Business

4.27 voestalpine (Austria)

4.27.1 Global AM Center Expansion at voestalpine

4.27.2 SmarTech Analysis’ Perspective on voestalpine in the Metal Services Business

4.28 A Note on Wipro 3D (India)

4.28.1 3D Printing Activities

4.29 Metal Service Provider Networks

4.29.1 3D Hubs (The Netherlands)

4.29.2 Hitch3DPrint (Singapore)

4.29.3 Xometry (United States)

About SmarTech Analysis

About the Analyst

Acronyms and Abbreviations Used In this Report

 

List of Exhibits

Exhibit E-1: Drivers for Metals Service Bureaus

Exhibit E-2: Seven Services that Service Bureau Businesses Can Offer: 2021

Exhibit E-3: Networking Services that Service Bureau Businesses Can Offer: 2021

Exhibit E-4: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts:  By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit E-5: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts:  By End-user Market ($ Millions)

Exhibit E-6: Service Bureau Revenues from non-AM Activities: By Process Type

Exhibit E-7: Shipments of Printers for Metal Service Bureaus

Exhibit E-8: Shipments of Materials for Metal Service Bureaus  ($ Millions)

Exhibit 1-1: Metal AM Market Revenues by Quarter, 2017-2019

Exhibit 1-2: Metal Service Providers by Type and Motivation

Exhibit 2-1: Seven Services that Service Bureau Businesses Can Offer: 2020

Exhibit 2-2: Hub-based Service Bureau Network Feature/Requirements

Exhibit 3-1: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Aerospace Industry:  By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-2: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Aerospace Industry:  By Type of Metal ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-3: Service Revenues from 3D Printing of Aerospace Parts by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-4: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Aerospace Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-5: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Aerospace Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-6: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Automotive Industry:  By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-7: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Automotive Industry:  By Metal Type ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-8: Service Revenues from 3D Printing of Automotive Parts by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-9: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Automotive Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-10: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Automotive Industry ($Millions)

Exhibit 3-11: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Medical Sector:  By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-12: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Medical Sector:  By Metal Type ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-13: Service Revenues from 3D Printing of Medical Parts by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-14: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Medical Sector ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-15: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Medical Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-16: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Dental Sector:  By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-17: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Dental Sector:  By Metal Type ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-18: Service Revenues from 3D Printing of Dental Parts by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-19: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Dental Sector ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-20: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Dental Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-21: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Jewelry Sector: By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-22: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Jewelry Sector:  By Metal Type ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-23: Service Revenues from 3D Printing of Jewelry Parts by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-24: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Jewelry Sector ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-25: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Jewelry Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-26: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for Consumer Goods Market:  By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-27: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Consumer Goods Sector:  By Metal Type ($ Millions)   96

Exhibit 3-28: Service Revenues from 3D Printing of Consumer Goods Sector by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-29: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Consumer Goods Sector ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-30: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Consumer Goods Industry ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-31: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for Energy Market: By Print Technology ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-32: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for the Energy Market: By Metal Type ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-33: Service Revenues from 3D Printing for the Energy Market by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-34: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for the Energy Market Sector ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-35: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for the Energy Market Sector ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-36: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for Markets/Other Industries Not Elsewhere Specified:  By Print Technology  ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-37: Service Revenues from Printing Metal Parts for Markets/Other Industries Not Elsewhere Specified:  By Metal Type  ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-38: Service Revenues from 3D Printing for Markets/Other Industries Not Elsewhere Specified by Geography ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-39: Metal Parts Printed by Service Bureaus for Markets/Other Industries Not Elsewhere Specified ($ Millions)

Exhibit 3-40: Value-added Services Sold by Service Bureaus for Markets/Other Industries Not Elsewhere Specified ($ Millions)

 

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プレスリリース

Revenues from Metal Service Bureaus to Reach $6.95 Billion by 2025 According to New Report from SmarTech Analysis



November 04, 2020

NEW YORK, NY: SmarTech Analysis has just issued its latest report that analyzes and forecasts metal additive manufacturing service bureau revenues titled, “The Market for Metal Additive Manufacturing Services: 2021-2029”.  In this new report, SmarTech Analysis has pegged revenues for Metal AM Services at $6.95 Billion by the year 2025, rising to 15.5 Billion by 2029.

These projections include revenues from core manufacturing and prototyping services as well newer value-added services such as design services, training and non-AM manufacturing.
SmarTech’s revenues projections in this report are lower than our equivalent numbers for the services sector published in 2019, primarily because of the COVID-19 pandemic.

About the Report

This report consists of four chapters and an Executive Summary.  Chapter One provides a detailed business analysis of the metals service bureaus business and its players. Chapter Two is an analysis of where the demand for 3D metal printing services is coming from and what type of services are being demanded. Chapter Three provides detailed ten-year forecasts of that demand. Finally, in Chapter Four we provide strategic profiles of leading service bureaus that have a significant proportion of their business in the metals space.

The metal printing services markets that are covered in this report include those targeted to the following industries aerospace, automotive, medical/healthcare, dental, jewelry, consumer goods, and oil& gas.  In addition, to 3D printing services, the report also forecasts design services, training and non-AM manufacturing services sold by AM service bureaus.  Breakouts include revenues by type of material and by geography.  We also include forecasts of printers sold to AM service bureaus, with a breakout by printing technology used.

Companies profiled in the report include: 3D Systems, BeamIT, Burloak Technologies, Carpenter, DM3D, ExOne, Falcontech, FIT, GE Additive, GKN, Henkel, Hoganas, HP, i3DMFG, Jabil, Metal Point Advanced Manufacturing, Materialise, MTI, Oerlikon, Protolabs, Renishaw, Sculpteo, Shining3D, Sintavia, Siemens, Solid Concepts, Stratasys, Thyssenkrupp, voestalpine, Wipro 3D3D Hubs, Hitch3DPrint and Xometry.

 

From the Report

  • Although COVID-19 has hurt revenue prospects for the metal service bureaus business, we believe it has also created opportunities. Corporations will now make contingency planning for supply chain crises a top strategic priority. Supply chain stability and diversification supplied through metal AM technologies will help meet their needs. In addition, the impact of reshoring from China will also boost the use of AM services.
  • More than 40 percent of metal printing services revenues will come from the healthcare (medical and dental combined). Doctors and hospitals often see the benefits in 3D printing, but do not have the knowledge to do medical 3D printing in house. Hence these end users turn to bureaus to build the 3D printed items that they need. In some cases, medical bureaus are able to focus on very high value-added parts in this space. Thus, consider FIT which has made a specialty in printing medical implants made from biocompatible titanium alloys (Grade 2 and Grade 5) using EBM designed for bone replacement. Meanwhile, 3D printing is already a widely accepted approach used in the dental sector which can only continue to grow.
  • Service bureaus with considerable in-house expertise can also sell that expertise in the form of training services and consulting, pushing their daily involvement with practical additive manufacturing as an advantage. Successful training and consulting services that may emerge will be oriented towards improving part quality and part consistency, certification and environmental education. We also expect an increase in consultancy services offered by the bureaus designed to help end-users better implement AM.

Source: SmarTech Analysis

About SmarTech Analysis

Since 2013 SmarTech Analysis has published reports on all the important revenue opportunities in the 3D printing/additive manufacturing sector and is considered the leading industry analyst firm providing coverage of this sector. Our company has a client roster that includes the largest 3D printer firms, materials firms and investors in the 3DP/AM sector.

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