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Standardization of 3D Printing

The Fraunhofer Institute for Laser Technology (ILT), Aachen, Germany, has received an award for decades of development in the field of Additive Manufacturing: The institute won a competition conducted by ASTM International and is now working on a project towards standardization of machine condition monitoring in laser beam powder bed fusion (LB-PBF). It is focusing on selecting and qualifying imaging sensor technology that can be used to specifically monitor the condition of LB-PBF systems. The institute will derive cost-reducing recommendations for end users from these data.

APMI Members Select Manuscript

To support and promote quality technology transfer, we offer the following select manuscript, which was highly rated during judging of the AMPM2021 Metal Additive Manufacturing Outstanding Technical Paper Award review process by the MPIF Technical Board.

This APMI “Members Only” benefit is located on the APMI site and is open only to APMI members.

Effect of Atomization Method and Post-Processing Treatments on the Microstructure and Mechanical Properties of Ti-6Al-4V Alloys Manufactured via Laser Powder Bed Fusion

Leandro Feitosa

To view the manuscript, login at www.apmiinternational.org and then enter the APMI Member Portal.

MPIF Donates to Food Bank

During the closing night event “An All-American BBQ”, at PowderMet2021, Orlando, Florida, the Metal Powder Industries Federation (MPIF) announced their donation to the Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida.

PM Flashback

Volume 25, No. 6, July/August 1996

Headlines

An Overwhelming Success
Global Conditions Reviewed
Automotive Experts Support New PIM Applications
Gummeson Receives Pioneer Award
Award Winning PIM Parts
Metallography Short Course
Call-for-Papers -Advanced Particulate Materials and Processes Conference
Certification Exams Ahead
People in the News
 

Undergrad Designs Metal AM Adjustable Golf Putter

Caroline Means, an undergraduate in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory University, has been working on a metal AM project that could make it easier to experiment with golf putters. The project’s goal is to allow golfers to adjust parts of their club to find a better stroke, rather than having to buy a new club. It also could help equipment manufacturers reimagine their prototyping and design process.

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