Explore news, products, and services in the transformative technology ecosystem.
Episode 54: Ben and Steve get up to speed with the Tokyo Olympics. Stephen mentions two potentially aerospace-grade additive materials. Ben continues with the Army’s investment in next-gen materials research. Steve follows with cutting-edge consumer AVGs.
Pi-powered and cobot-equipped AGV. Aerospace-grade additive. Open-source reinforcement learning framework. HP takes additive to a higher fidelity. Guess who’s back? 3D-printed bridges!
Many in our industry are aware of the recent cyberattacks on Colonial Pipeline and JBS Foods. Both situations were ransomware attacks where the “bad actors” took control of all, or part, of the businesses’ computing resources until the ransom was paid.
Antique vise reborn with additive. Cobot programed to help dress limited mobility individuals. Why use custom EOAT when you have chopsticks? Capable cobot, Pepper, can’t hold a job! The current consumer additive champion.
Episode 53: Ben’s fed up with seeing Spot the robot dog dancing and not working. Steve saw farming equipment at the Goodwood Festival of Speed. Benjamin declares AI must get read up on material science to help put a stop to worldwide waste.
3D-printed fuel injectors. Verizon's robotics division. More evidence: Boston additive is the new Swiss machining. Robo-farming tractors show up to the GFO. A new additive NSN.
For Protolabs, low volume is between hundreds and tens of thousands, with the minimum part quantity being one for all services.
Printing the vehicles that physicists called impossible. Australian meat processing calls for additive. You need a lot of space to print rocket ships. Chip shortage is coming to a close.
Is this a new form of additive, or just more lasers? 3D-printed titanium transmissions for sports cars. Underground drones to survey mines and increase safety. Drive-thru artificial intelligence still can’t fix the ice cream machine.
In 2020, the manufacturing industry experienced 922 incidents, 381 with confirmed data disclosure. The majority of attacks were financially motivated (73%), with the others falling into the category of espionage (27%).