Get 10% OFF Mediabistro's Inside 3D Printing Conference on July 9-10, 2014 in Melbourne, Australia

The agenda is set to cover a range of 3D printing related topics, including multimaterial printing, aerospace technologies, the changing face of architecture, software, printing organs, and more.

 Mediabistro Inc. announced the program for the Inside 3D Printing Conference and Expo , taking place in Melbourne on July 9-10, 2014. The agenda is set to cover a range of 3D printing related topics, including multimaterial printing, aerospace technologies, the changing face of architecture, software, printing organs, and more.


Terry Wohlers, President of Wohlers Associates, will be delivering the opening keynote on July 9 titled The Next Frontier in 3D Printing. Milan Brandt, Professor of Advanced Manufacturing at RMIT University, will deliver the opening keynote on July 10 titled 3D Printing and the Future of Australian Manufacturing.

Also on the event schedule is a session titled 3D Printing in Metals: Where its At, Where its Going and What Australias Doing About It! presented by John Barnes, Leader of the Titanium Technologies Theme for CSIRO, Australia's national science agency and one of the largest and most diverse research agencies in the world. Other event sessions include Designing for 3D Printing, 3D Printing and the Future (or Demise) of Intellectual Property, and more.

All Robotics Tomorrow readers will receive 10% OFF Gold Passports with code ROBO. Register now!

For complete information on Inside 3D Printing Conference and Expo, visit http://inside3dprinting.com

Featured Product

PI USA - Difference between Gantry & Split-Bridge

PI USA - Difference between Gantry & Split-Bridge

A traditional gantry system employs X-Y or X-Y-Z range of motion. Mounted on a base plate, usually granite, 2 parallel rails constitute the synchronized Y axis motion while the cross axis (bridge axis) provides the X motion. A vertical axis can be added on the bridge for the Z motion. A Split Bridge system can be less complex than a traditional gantry system because synchronization of the two parallel linear motors is not required. Both systems are used in industrial production, testing, and additive manufacturing.