Sam Green – Head of Marketing for Rapid Prototyping at Stratasys
Companies are all under pressure to deliver products to market faster.
Empowering professional designers; shrinking lead times; unleashing creativity. Those are the demands of a professional rapid prototyping 3D printing solution.
In this seminar, Stratasys’ Sam Green, Head of Marketing for Rapid Prototyping, introduces a new paradigm in rapid prototyping and 3D printing that doesn’t compromise on the needs of designers and engineers: Engineering grade quality – but easy enough for anyone to operate. Professional levels of efficiency and productivity – with availability right from the workgroup office.
Join this seminar to find out how to:
o Implement a more efficient and streamlined workflow from design to 3D print.
o Deliver optimal results at every prototyping stage, from concept verification to design validation to functional performance.
o Produce more accurate, detailed and repeatable prototypes at lower cost.
o Maximize your overall solution effectiveness by optimizing available run time, workflow performance and yield.
Darlene Farris-LaBar – Prof. of Art and Design, & Environmental Artist at East Stroudsburg University
In this 30-minute webinar, we'll discuss how an instructor and two students at East Stroudsburg University are using the Stratasys J750 3D Printer in their coursework. Projects include environmental designs, branding championship, medical problem-solving and more. You’ll learn:
o How full-color 3D printing can enable learning in art and design
o Examples of student projects
o Learn about the benefits of having a 3D printing lab on campus
Students will enter a job market that requires skills far different that those of today. Learn how schools are taking new approaches to develop critical thinking with 3D printing for future careers. Witness the connection of teacher instruction and student achievement with Jeff Rosen, Program Director for Technology and Robotics at Georgia Institute of Technology. Jeff outlines AMP (Advanced Manufacturing and Prototyping Integrated to Unlock Potential), a National Science Foundation project which includes designed courses, mini challenges and interdisciplinary course experience for grades 6 – 8. Explore the uses of 3D printers for the classroom, and get an introduction to the Stratasys uPrint 3D Printer which offers educators reliability and repeatable results for streamlined learning.
Learn how Jocelyn Kolb-Dewitt and Darlene Farris-LaBar, co-directors of the G3D Stratasys Super Lab at East Stroudsburg University, inspire and empower students in art and design with 3D printing. Darlene Farris-Labar designs and 3D prints plants and flowers to reimagine an ecosystem on the brink of extinction. Explore product design with Jocelyn Kolb, who 15 years ago implemented 3D printing into her art and teaching. Analyze and understand how young minds interface software and hands-on learning for increased retention. Assess the impact of real-world projects including robotic prosthetics, DICOM scans, clothing design, biological models and artistic representations of microscopic life forms.
Frank J. Rybicki, MD, PhD : University of Ottawa/Ottawa Hospital & Michael Gaisford - Stratasys Medical Solutions
Dr. Rybicki is Professor and Chair of Radiology at the University of Ottawa and Chief of Medical Imaging at The Ottawa Hospital. In this webinar, you’ll examine the role of 3D printing in medicine and hospitals. Learn about use cases and different models for hospital-based 3D printing including facial transplants, surgical guides, radiology and standard research tools. Dr. Rybicki illuminates current trends and future direction in 3D printing while addressing parallel topics such as costs, education, printer selection and achieving objectives.
Steve Chomyszak, Assistant Professor at Wentworth Institute of Technology
Watch this webinar for an overview of a 14-week project-based 3D printing curriculum developed for technical educators, including:
• How an interactive learning environment impacted and inspired Wentworth Institute of Technology (WIT) students
• How the WIT 3D printing lab went from crickets to buzzing with activity
• How the curriculum measured up according to students
• Lessons learned and best practices for teaching the course
• Faculty impression of the course and future plans
Ryan Erickson, Maker Space Coord., Cedar Park Elementary, Apple Valley, MN. & Gina Scala, Dir. of Edu. Marketing, Stratasys
Learn how to implement 3D printing to increase student engagement across K-12 curriculum. Presenter Ryan Erickson, a Minnesota Maker Space coordinator, outlines 3D printing lessons applicable to daily student life. The webinar focuses on one simple question, “How do we apply 3D printing to K-12 education?” The process doesn’t start with expensive machines and complex software applications. Students are introduced to the technology from the bottom up. Simple IOS apps such as MakerBot PrintShop, scan student drawings for immediate upload to CAD for 3D printing. Applying 3D printing to classrooms goes beyond engineering in STEM learning – it redefines creativity entirely. Students can model historical monuments into tangible figures to understand sentiment and context; model sonic waves into visible artifacts; build geometric figures to understand volume and surface area, and map proteins and atoms into connectable models. 3D printing engages students to think creatively, it allows them to craft and build with imagination. For teachers, this technology maximizes the opportunity for impactful learning environments.
Sand casting is the process of metal casting using sand as the mold material. The resulting mold cavity is used to create finished metal parts. The production of sand molds and cast metal parts is relatively straightforward and suitable for automated methods. However, fabrication of the patterns used to produce the sand molds (typically CNC machining) is often difficult, time-consuming and expensive.
Uri Masch, Stratasys PolyJet Applications Engineer
Prototyping and low-volume production of LSR parts are typically handled with manual casting methods, using molds made of metal, RTV or modeling board. However, these kinds of molds can be time and labor intensive to produce and pose limitations on the complexity of the mold.
Alissa Wild, Sr. Business Development Manager at Stratasys
Dig into the details and identify applications on your manufacturing floor for 3D printed jigs and fixtures. In this webinar you'll see many use cases of companies saving time and money while creating efficiency on their production floors with custom jigs and fixtures.
Todd Grimm, Technology Consultant and Industry Thought Leader
Learn how to access the potential ROI of 3D printing and justify the cost of a machine with profit gains from 3D printing manufacturing aids. Increasing the number of manufacturing tools like jigs, fixtures, organizational aids, improves efficiency, capacity, unit cost and responsiveness. Using additive manufacturing (3D printing) to produce these tools makes them more accessible and quicker to implement.
Manufacturing relies on aids and tools, including jigs, fixtures, templates and gauges to maintain quality and production efficiency. By using FDM 3D Printing technology to produce jigs and fixtures, the traditional fabrication process is substantially simplified; tool-making becomes less expensive and time consuming. As a result, manufacturers realize immediate improvements in productivity, efficiency and quality.
A robot’s end of arm tool (EOAT) is selected based on the operation it will perform and is specific to the part or tool that it manipulates. Robot users often need customized solutions to engage uniquely shaped objects but this is typically a costly and time-consuming approach.
In this webinar you’ll see how FDM technology offers a number of benefits over traditional methods of making EOATs.
Learn how 3D printing with FDM Technology makes the production of composite tooling faster, more agile and less costly. Listen as Tim Schniepp, Stratasys business development director for composite tooling, explains the benefits and capabilities of FDM composite tooling, including examples of customers who successfully use this application.
Learn more as Dr. Scott Rader, Stratasys, and Dr. Vicknes Waran, Centre for Biomedical and Technology Integration (CBMTI) in Malaysia, discuss how 3D printing can reduce cost, improve care or increase speed at every step in the medical device value chain. This results in increased profitability, technology adoption and market responsiveness. Stratasys solutions shape clinical outcomes and corporate profit.
Every day, our customers find simpler, smarter approaches to stubborn design problems – and greater confidence to confront towering human and technological challenges. Less hindered by the usual constraints with 3D printing, they can imagine, design, iterate and replicate more freely than ever before. By providing the shortest possible path from idea to solid object, Stratasys empowers them to untangle complexity, tackle tough problems, uncover new solutions – and to do it all with the urgency our accelerating world demands.
We’ve been at the forefront of 3D printing innovation for more than 25 years. We’re shaping lives by helping researchers and health experts expand human knowledge and advance health care delivery. We are fueling the next generation of innovation through our work in aerospace, automotive and education. We’re trusted worldwide by leading manufacturers and groundbreaking designers, makers, thinkers and doers. As a proud innovation partner, we offer the best mix of technologies, deep industry expertise -- and the most flexible implementation options to meet our customers’ needs – whatever shape they may take.
3D Printing in Clinical Simulation for Improved Education and TrainingAdnan Siddiqui, MD, PhD, FACS, FAHA; Michael Springer; Michael Gaisford[[ webcastStartDate * 1000 | amDateFormat: 'MMM D YYYY h:mm a' ]]37 mins