Carnegie Mellon – A leader in the digital transformation of the manufacturing industry and academia.
"Electron beam processes have the unique ability to maintain multiple small melt zones simultaneously using a single powerful electron beam. This enables scalability of 3D printing that is not possible with laser-based systems.” "The Freemelt ONE system will be used in our AI program for additive manufacturing sponsored by ARL (The Army Research Laboratory) as well as other federally funded and industry-supported programs. Additionally, the equipment will be used as a part of our training in practical usage of metal 3D printers.”
Contact:Dr. Sandra DeVincent Wolf, Executive Director of the NextManufacturing Center at Carnegie Mellon Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Georgia Institute of Technology – Scaling up and industrializing new technologies and ideas through collaboration between industry and academia
"Freemelt has identified a key market need: Early development of raw materials, parameters, and building strategies for 3D printing in powder bed with electron beam.” “The flexibility and accessibility of this system make it ideal for contributing to the goal of AMPF to develop from early concepts for new materials and manufacturing strategies to their commercial application."
Contact:Aaron Stebner, adjunct professor At the Georgia Institute of Technology Email: email@example.com
NC State University – The Center for Additive Manufacturing and logistics CAMAL will use Freemelt ONE for research of advanced materials at high temperatures.
"As already experienced users of electron beam printers, we are very excited about how Freemelt ONE can improve and simplify our work.” “Our choice of Freemelt ONE is because the 3D printer is specially designed and adapted for research and development of new materials. We look forward to the new improved research opportunities."
ContactDr. Ola L. A. Harrysson at NC State University Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Texas A&M will use Freemelt ONE for research in high-temperature materials.
"With the Freemelt ONE system in place at Texas A&M's university lab, it becomes a fantastic way to conduct groundbreaking research in high-temperature materials.” “Developing new materials requires a robust system with open-source code. Keep an eye out for our upcoming publications."
Contact:Mohsen Taheri Andani, incoming assistant professor of mechanical engineering Email: email@example.com
University of Michigan will use Freemelt ONE to develop methods in 3D printing and for the development of existing and new materials.
"We have chosen Freemelt ONE because its open architecture will give us full control over the manufacturing process and allow us to fully explore the potential of E-PBF technology.” “We will use this system for research in process development and optimization, in-situ monitoring and control, as well as design of new materials and structures."
Contact:Wenda Tan, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Ruhr-University Bochum – Innovative solutions and design of new materials in Freemelt ONE
“As researcher with more than 20 years of experience in the field of PBF-LB, the development of the exciting PBF-EB process was the next step in expanding our expertise at the Ruhr-University Bochum.” “We choose Freemelt ONE for the open software structure which allows us a significantly high degree of freedom, which is very helpful both in basic research and in the realization of innovative application projects.”
Contact:Jan Sehrt, University professor at Ruhr-University Bochum Email: Jan.Sehrt@ruhr-uni-bochum.de
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