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Webinar: From microscale medical prototyping to short-run production

Webinar: From microscale medical prototyping to short-run production

December 2, 2020 – By B9Creations

Hear from Actuonix, R5 Training, and Johnson & Johnson on how they leverage additive manufacturing technology from R&D and product design to short-run production. Plus see how Actuonix shortened their product iteration cycle from 6 weeks to 2 days and saved thousands in the process. And they opened up new revenue streams from customers where minimum order quantity was a barrier before by partnering with them on low-volume 3D printing through high-volume injection molding.

We’ll also give you a look at our latest additive manufacturing innovations – from brand-new printers to software, engineering & biocompatible materials, and more.



The B9 Core Series: 3D Printing the Unprintable

Senior Engineer at Jonson & Johnson shares more about the trend of miniaturization in the medical device industry, as well as which applications he's leveraging micro scale 3D printing for.


A Deep Dive Into Outsourcing vs. In-House 3D Printing

See the difference in product iteration time, cost per part run, total production capacity, accessibility, and opportunities when you outsource vs. bring 3D printing in-house with B9Creations tech. 






Grow Your Business & Open New Revenue Streams

Actuonix Motion Devices shares how additive manufacturing is enabling business growth and opening up new revenue streams from customers where minimum order quantity was a barrier before.



Designing for Additive Manufacturing

3D printing is known for design freedom – however, this manufacturing method has its own unique obstacles when it comes to design. Explore B9Creations Guide: Designing for Additive Manufacturing, to learn how to overcome the hurdles and start designing for the perfect print every time. While 3D printing is known for design freedom, this manufacturing method still has its own hurdles when it comes to design.
Designing for Additive Manufacturing Cover_Preview
Appropriately named additive manufacturing, each layer builds on the previous one and needs physical substance to build on. Additional design guidelines are result of the printer technology, and the method in which a part is printed.
Design Benefits

There are less limitations when designing a part for 3D printing. Wall thicknesses do not have to be consistent throughout the part, and they can also be much thinner than that of a part that is injection molded or machined. In addition to this, draft angles do not have to be considered like they do when designing for injection molding.


See the Guide