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International Conference on 3D Printing Technology and Innovations, will be organized around the theme “Showcasing Innovations in 3D Printing”
3D Printing 2017 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in 3D Printing 2017
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3D Printing has been applied in medicine since 2000s. For manufacturing of custom pros-thetics and dental implants it was first used and then onwards the medical applications for 3D Printing has evolved significantly. By the use of 3D printing we can produce exoskeletons, windpipes, jaw bone, bones, ears, blood vessels, vascular networks, tissues, eye-glasses, cell cultures, stem cells and organs. The current medical applications of 3D Printing can be categorized into a number of categories that are creating im-plants, tissue and organ fabrication, prosthetics and pharmaceutical research concerning drug discovery and ana-tomical models.
- Track 1-1Bio printing tissues and organs
- Track 1-2Anatomical models for surgical preparation
- Track 1-3Customized implants and prostheses
- Track 1-4Drug delivery devices and dosage forms
- Track 1-5Challenges in building 3D Vascularized organs
- Track 1-6Cancer Research
- Track 1-7Bone repair
3D printing is a form of Additive manufacturing is a process of making three dimensional solid objects by laying down successive layers of material from a digital file. It is also known as rapid prototyping.. According to Standard Terminology for Additive Manufacturing Technologies, The American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM) group “ASTM F42 – Additive Manufacturing”, developed a set of standards that classify the Additive Manufacturing processes into some categories.
- Track 2-1Stereolithography
- Track 2-2Fused deposition modelling
- Track 2-3Selective laser sintering
- Track 2-4Multi-jet modelling
- Track 2-5Electronic beam melting
- Track 2-6Selective laser melting
- Track 2-7Digital light processing
- Track 2-8Laminated object manufacturing
- Track 2-9Powder bed and inkjet head 3D printing
3D printing, whether at an Industrial, local or individual level, brings a large group of advantages that conventional strategies for fabricate (or prototyping) simply can't. 3D printing forms take into account mass customisation — the capacity to customize items as per individual needs and prerequisites. When you utilize a 3D printer over more conventional manufacturing techniques, the list of coming about advantages is entirely long. From significant cost investment funds and quicker generation times to more imaginative opportunity and a diminished carbon impression, there is no deficiency of focal points with these manufacturing methods. A 3D printer diminishes your overhead expenses altogether, and in more ways than one. Initially, it eliminates material expenses. Rather than utilizing a major square of plastic, metal or other material and removing the product out of it we can utilize just the materials totally essential for the construct (added substance producing). This not just cuts your forthright expenses for materials, it also reduces the funds you'd typically spend on transporting and discarding that waste.
- Track 3-1Quick production
- Track 3-2Cheap Manufacturing
- Track 3-3Better quality
- Track 3-4Less waste
- Track 3-5Accessibility
- Track 3-6Sustainability
- Track 3-7New shapes and structures
- Track 3-8New combinations of materials
- Track 3-9New business models
3D Printing technology is constantly evolving and definitely has a considerable measure in its pocket for the future. The level of customization that the technology offers opens up the door for its application in numerous enterprises, permitting it to take care of a considerable measure of issues. This review will abandon you with a look at work in advance in the 3D Printing Industry.
- Track 4-13D Printed Food
- Track 4-23D Printed shoes
- Track 4-33D Printed organs
- Track 4-43D Printing Redefining Air travel
- Track 4-5Consumer 3D Printing
3D printing, or additive manufacturing, has been the concentration of some solid talks in the manufacturing industry in the most recent couple of years. While the idea of 3D printing has been around for some time, new progressions in the innovation have begun to bring down the cost of the procedure to levels that make it more achievable for general manufacturing use. The procedure of utilizing specialized equipment to gather an object layer by layer has some one of a kind and fascinating points of interest over traditional manufacturing.
- Track 5-1Material cost savings
- Track 5-2Improvement to incremental cost calculations
- Track 5-3Strategy transformation
3D bio printing is the process of making cell designs in a bound space utilizing 3D printing technologies, where cell capacity and suitability are saved inside the printed build. 3D bioprinting contributes to huge advances in the medical field of tissue engineering by taking into account research to be done on inventive materials called biomaterials. Biomaterials are the materials adjusted and utilized for printing three-dimensional articles. Some of the most prominent bioengineered substances are normally stronger than the normal real materials, including soft tissue and bone. These constituents can act as future substitutes, even upgrades, for the original body materials.
- Track 6-1Tissue engineering
- Track 6-23D Bio plotting
- Track 6-3Cell encapsulation
- Track 6-4Rapid prototyping
- Track 6-5Photo polymerization
- Track 6-6Biodegradable and bioresorsable polymers
A wide range of materials can be utilized for 3D printing, for example, ABS plastic, PLA, polyamide (nylon), glass filled polyamide, stereo lithography materials (epoxy gums), silver, titanium, steel, wax, photopolymers and polycarbonate. The materials accessible for 3D printing have progressed significantly since the beginning of the innovation. There is presently a wide assortment of various material types, which are provided in various states. Particular materials are now generally produced for particular stages performing dedicated applications with material properties that more precisely suit the application. The energy around the promise of 3D printing has opened the floodgates. New printers are being created each day to print a wide range of materials from plastics, metals, composites, and cement, to organic materials, paper, and food.
- Track 7-1Plastics (polyactic acid, acrylonitrile butadiene styrene, polyvinyl alcohol plastic)
- Track 7-2Powders (polyamide, alumide, multicolour)
- Track 7-3Resins( high detail resin, paintable resin, transparent resin)
- Track 7-4Other materias (Titanium, stainless steel, bronze, brass, silver, gold, ceramics)
Polymers are macromolecules made of many rehashing subunits called monomers. These monomers are coordinated by covalent bonds where atoms share electrons being a strong union. The procedure to deliver a polymer is known as polymerization reaction. Thermoplastic polymers are really important in Additive Manufacturing. Thermoplastics are polymers which relax when they are warmed and harden as they cool. These polymers are utilized for plastic 3D prints, prominently Selective Laser Sintering (SLS). There are a few prominent thermoplastics that can be utilized with this procedure, delivering a variety of results depending on their base properties.
- Track 8-1Polylactic Acid (PLA)
- Track 8-2Acrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene (ABS)
- Track 8-3PolyAmide (PA)
- Track 8-4High Impact Polystyrene (HIPS)
- Track 8-5Thermoplastic Elastomer (TPE)
Tissue and Organ failure is brought on by aging, illness, accidents, and birth defects. The present treatment for these failures is replacement from a living or expired Organ/Tissue Donor. Three-Dimensional Printing, or "stereo lithography", is the way toward keeping materials in layers to shape 3D objects. "Bio printing" includes the utilization of modified 3D printers, empowering them to print natural materials. Progressions in this technology, alongside biomaterials, will enable a patient's own cells to be utilized to build replacement tissues and organs for those in need. The ordinary procedure for bio printing 3D tissues and organs includes: Imaging, Design approach, Material/Cell determination, Printing, and Application. Imaging of the earth of the harmed tissue is useful in the outline procedure, and includes the utilization of X-ray, CT scan, and MRI imaging. Minitissues are the smallest auxiliary and functional components of a tissue, similar to a kidney nephron. These are utilized as a part of both "Biomimicry" and “Self-assembly” strategies. The test of actualizing 3D printing with Organ and Tissue building is taking innovation intended to print liquid plastics and metals, and adjusting it to a procedure that prints delicate, living, natural materials.
- Track 9-13D print living tissue
- Track 9-23-D printed blood vessels
- Track 9-33-D printed hearts
- Track 9-43D-Printed Usable Human Bones and Muscles
- Track 9-53D Printing orthopaedic
Research and technology development in 3D image processing and visualization envelops an expansive range of activities. Based on the in-house center innovation of object triangulation with the capacity to control both the blunder of estimate and the quantity of triangles, four classes of complementing activities, reveal the broadness and imperativeness of this R&D motivation.
- Track 10-1Object Modelling
- Track 10-2Geometric Compression
- Track 10-3Image Registration
- Track 10-4Volume Visualization
Metal 3D printing also known as Metal Additive Manufacturing (AM) and Direct Metal Laser Sintering (DMLS) is the procedure by which parts are fabricated by a laser fusing together high performance metals, layer by layer. Metal printing processes like powder bed fusion, metal binder jetting, and directed energy deposition developed at an explosive pace. There are various sorts of metal 3D printing that each have their own particular advantages. Here are some of the most common types used to digitally craft metal objects.
- Track 11-1Selective Laser Melting (Powder Bed Based)
- Track 11-2Selective Laser Sintering (Powder Bed Based)
- Track 11-3Robocasting
- Track 11-4Binder Jetting and Inkjet 3D Printing
- Track 11-5Magnetojet Printing
The origin of 3D printing in 'Rapid Prototyping' were established on the standards of Industrial prototyping as a method for accelerating the earliest stages of product development with a quick and clear method for creating models that allows for multiple iterations of product to arrive more rapidly and effectively at an optimum solution. This saves time and cash at the beginning of the whole product improvement process and guarantees certainty in front of production tooling. Industrial 3D printers are better than consumer-grade 3D printers for manufacturing completely working, quality models. The best business 3D printers have extensive print capacity, choice determination and utilize to a great degree tough materials. 3D Printing applications cover different segments from education to industry, and the entire value chain from models to extra part management.
- Track 12-1Aerospace industry
- Track 12-2Medical industry
- Track 12-3Education industry
- Track 12-4Dental industry
- Track 12-5Defence industry
- Track 12-6Consumer electronics
- Track 12-7Consumer goods industry
- Track 12-8Commercial products
- Track 12-9Automotive industry
- Track 12-10Architecture industry
- Track 12-11Mold industry
3D Bio printing is the way toward making cell designs in a restricted space utilizing 3D printing technology, where cell capacity and viability are saved inside the printed build. 3D bioprinting adds to huge advances in the medicinal field of tissue engineering by allowing for research to be done on innovative materials called biomaterials. In bioprinting, there are three major types of printers that have been utilized. These are inkjet, laser-assisted, and extrusion printers. 3D Bio printers are streamlined to have the capacity to print skin tissue, heart tissue, and veins among other essential tissues that could be appropriate for surgical treatment and transplantation.
- Track 13-13D Bioprinting of Tissues and Organs
- Track 13-2Skin 3D Bioprinting
- Track 13-33D bioprinting of Neural stem
- Track 13-43D bioprinting of Cell-Laden Microcarriers
- Track 13-53D bioprinting of human chondrocytes
- Track 13-6Bioprinting of 3D hydrogels
- Track 13-73D bioprinting of cartilage
- Track 13-83D bioprinting of Ear
- Track 13-93D bioprinting of Aortic valves
Designing for 3D printing can be different when compared to designing of other purposes. Something that looks excellent in your CAD program could be difficult to print which makes a frustrating experience for any Maker. So, there are some key design rules to create an easily printable object
- Track 14-1Design To Avoid Supports
- Track 14-2Design For Printing Tolerances
- Track 14-3Prevent Overheating & Warping
- Track 14-4Design For Your Material
- Track 14-5Choose Your Stl Export Settings
3-D printing is moving in several directions as of now and all signs are that it will keep on expanding in numerous ranges later on. The absolute most encouraging zones incorporate medical applications, custom parts substitution, and customized buyer items. As materials enhance and expenses go down, different applications we can barely imagine today will become possible.
- Track 15-1Material Extrusion
- Track 15-2Vat photo polymerization
- Track 15-3Material jetting
- Track 15-4Binder jetting
- Track 15-5Powder bed fusion
- Track 15-6Directed energy deposition
- Track 15-7Sheet lamination
Liver disease influences 25 million patients with more than 25,000deaths for each year in the USA. One of the new technology that has ventured into the field of tissue designing is three-dimensional (3D) printing. 3D printing empowers the manufacture of more unpredictable platforms with better control over uniformity, engineering, shape, porosity, and pore network. Organs of a dull microstructure, for example, the liver are especially amiable to 3D printing technologies. AM technologies that are at present being utilized, issues with characterizing engineered constructs, attempts at reproducing liver architecture, and future directions in the field of 3D printing liver tissue engineering.
- Track 16-1Liver structural and Functional complexity
- Track 16-2Liver Tissue Engineering and Additive Manufacturing
- Track 16-3Challenges in characterization
- Track 16-4Engineering the macro and microstructural complexity of the liver
3D printing also called as additive manufacturing technology where a three dimensional object is made by setting down progressive layers of material. It is otherwise called rapid prototyping. It is an automated technique whereby 3D objects are rapidly made on a sensibly estimated machine associated with a PC containing blueprints for the object.
The 3D printing Market is required to achieve USD 30.19 Billion by 2022, at a CAGR of 28.5% somewhere around 2016 and 2022. The market has been sectioned on the premise of printer, material form, material shape, process, technology, software, service, application, vertical, and geology. 3D printing is currently used to make complex parts, models (quick prototyping), and little arrangement segments. Streamlining of creation work process through computerized generation instruments, powder taking care of and reusing capacities, and mobile production controls is filling the interest for industrial printers. The base year considered for this report is 2015 and the figure time frame is from 2016 to 2022.
3D Printing has recently been characterized as the third industrial revolution; this definition is by all accounts especially reasonable in connection to the huge number of possibilities offered by this technology in different fields, including the therapeutic one. To date, 3D Printing has started to have a developing part in some medicinal fields, for example, dentistry, orthopaedics and traumatology. Its incredible achievement in these fields comes from the simplicity of medicinal image processing as it for the most part includes bone structures, offering clear visibility and differentiation.
In the orthopaedic or traumatology fields it is possible to give the specialist a chance to test ahead of time the particular system on a 3D printed model, applying screws or plates, or testing the boring way.
- Track 18-1Image analysis
- Track 18-23D Prototyping
- Track 18-3PS Models
- Track 18-4Orthopaedics
- Track 18-5Traumatology
- Track 18-6Maxillofacial surgery
- Track 18-7Oncology
- Track 18-8PS implants and orthoses
- Track 18-9Personalised instrumentation
Additive Manufacturing (AM), prominently known as 3D printing, is playing a significant role in the manufacturing field. AM has upset how models are to be made and little batch manufacturing to be completed. Because of high adaptability and high proficiency of lasers, laser- assisted Manufacturing (LAM) and AM advances are as of late getting much consideration over traditional methods.
- Track 19-1Basic Optics for Laser assisted Manufacturing
- Track 19-2Materials for Laser-based 3D Printing and Manufacturing
- Track 19-3One-, Two-, and Three-Dimensional Laser Manufacturing Technologies
- Track 19-4Long, Short and Ultra short Pulse Machining
- Track 19-5Advanced 3D Manufacturing: Micro and Nano scale Patterning
- Track 19-6Laser-based 3D Printing
- Track 19-7Laser Safety and Hazards
The biggest challenges of 3d printing we’ve heard over the years and throughout the industry including Equipment costs, Limited materials available, Post-processing requirements, Manufacturing costs, Lack of in-house additive manufacturing resources, Lack of expertise and/or training among workforce/employees, Limited repeatability (accuracy from build to build), Lack of formal standards, Lack of proven documentation of additive manufacturing’s capabilities, Software development and capabilities, Longer production timelines, Limited recyclability, Risk of litigation/legal implication, Data storage requirements and others.
- Track 20-1Directed Energy Deposition
- Track 20-2Electron Beam Freeform Fabrication
Enduring the physical and mental results of having a cancer diagnosis is only the beginning of the battle. Cancer patients then need to manage difficult treatment cycles and related side effects. The high measurements of radiation used to destroy tumour cells can likewise harm neighbouring healthy tissues. Although major improvements in radiation technology, for example, intensity modulated radiation therapy have led to reduced toxicity, these techniques have a tendency to be complex requiring a few arranging steps and security checks before the patient can begin treatment. 3D printing is promising to take care of some of these issues and help in providing personalized cancer treatment.
- Track 21-1Production of customized bolus and shields
- Track 21-2Brachytherapy
3D Printing 2017 is the best platform to meet B2B partners face to face and share their views. There is a tremendous growth in the field of 3D print arena and huge demand for sellers and buyers of technology and devices. This event will bring leading engineers, architects, industrialists, entrepreneurs, delegates and investors under one roof. Grab the opportunity to meet these eminent persons by kindly register through the following link http://3dprinting.conferenceseries.com/registration.php