Additive Manufacturing for Robotics & Automation 101
Originally Recorded October 04, 2022 | 2 - 3 PM ET
ABOUT THIS WEBINAR
Every day, more and more robotics & automation machine builders, component suppliers, and system integrators are turning to additive manufacturing to solve some of their toughest design challenges. Industrial 3D printing technologies have advanced greatly over the past 5 years and have become a go-to manufacturing solution for many companies. 3D printed components have gotten stronger, cheaper, and can hold tight tolerances suitable for many industrial applications. In this 1-hour webinar, we will cover all the basics including: how to identify components that are a good fit for additive manufacturing, how to approach the design of a 3D printed part, how to select the right material, how to optimize the printing process & minimize part cost, options for post-processing and secondary operations, and the supply chain and sustainability benefits. Throughout the webinar, we will reference dozens of real-world use cases.
- How to identify components that are a good fit for additive manufacturing
- How to approach the design of a 3D printed part
- How to select the right material
- How to optimize the printing process & minimize part cost
- Options for post-processing and secondary operations
- Supply chain and sustainability benefits
Claudia Galdini, Industrial Segment ManagerClaudia Galdini is an Industrial and Management Engineer, graduated from University of Calabria with a master’s degree in Technologies for Business Innovation. She currently works as Industrial Segment Manager in HP 3D Printing, with a focus in the Machinery and Automation industry, specifically driving additive manufacturing adoption towards robotics, fluid systems, electrical components and industrial machinery production.
Liz Stortstrom, Application EngineerLiz Stortstrom is a 3D Printing Application Engineer 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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