3D Printed End-of-Arm Tools: Advantages, Applications, & Use Cases

April 08, 2021 | Noon - 1 PM ET

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The use of additive manufacturing (AM) in the robotics and industrial automation industry is becoming more prevalent every day. Material handling solutions are highly customized to the end user and AM can be used to complement and address many of the shortcomings of traditional manufacturing methods like machining and injection molding. End-of-arm tooling (EOAT) is just one of the many applications that can benefit greatly from AM through lightweighting, part consolidation, customization, cost reduction, and time to market.

In this 1-hour webinar, we will cover the different types of AM technologies available in the market today, their advantages over traditional manufacturing methods, considerations that should be taken when designing parts for AM, other industrial applications, and 10 real-world use cases.

This webinar will address:

  1. The different types of additive manufacturing (AM)
  2. The advantages of AM over traditional manufacturing methods.
  3. Considerations when designing parts for AM
  4. Top AM applications for Industrial Automation & Robotics
  5. 10 real-world use cases

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Sponsor Logo HP Inc. creates technology that makes life better for everyone, everywhere. Through our portfolio of personal systems, printers, and 3D printing solutions, we engineer experiences that amaze. HP 3D Printing technologies are reinventing design and manufacturing, by unlocking the full potential of 3D printing.

Image of Liz Stortstrom, 3D Printing Application Engineer

Liz Stortstrom, 3D Printing Application Engineer

Liz Stortstrom is a 3D Printing Application Engineer (AE) with expertise in using HP's Multi Jet Fusion (MJF) Technology for industrial applications. She has a background in Mechanical Design and joined HP to support the development of the MJF technology. She now utilizes that experience to help people take their businesses to the next level with additive manufacturing. Liz received her BS & MS in Mechanical Engineering from Carnegie Mellon University and currently resides in Portland, OR.

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