How to start a 3D Printing Business in India ?
India has seen a tremendous boost in demand in the 3D printing industry. 3D printing industry definitely holds high promises in the industry today. A common question is “How to enter into the market with limited knowledge about 3D printing?”. So how do you start ?
We suggest the following steps for you -
To think :
What do you really expect from the printer ?
Do you want to be a 3D Printer distributor ?
Do you wish to supply the most most accurate and close to impossible 3D print outs to your customers ?
Do you wish to take over the engineering industry by storm and create a niche ?
To action :
You want to learn how a 3D printer works ?
You want to start your own 3D printer work-shop ?
You wish to become a 3D printer seller in the most demanding market ?
What can we achieve together ?
We at J Group Robotics understand that we need to grow together by supporting each other’s needs and requirements. So here’s a list of what we can offer you to begin with -
A large choice of J Group Robotics manufactured 3D printers to choose to start your business
Absolute technical training to understand 3D Printing industry and how the business works
Total marketing support to every association of J Group Robotics
Customer Support center with Qualified Engineers on calls to assist your customers for any technical difficulty or training need
Lead follow-up by Qualified Engineers to ensure that you convert your leads to sales
Technical assistance for sales support
Globally accessible CRM to stay connected with us that also tells you your lead cycle and business progress
Training for 3D printing industry with technical know-how and detailed knowledge required for operating and functioning 3D Printers
Assistance with business plan and case studies to new partnerships
Let’s look at the opportunities first to analyze the possibilities -
3D printing has come to the point where companies are printing consumer grade eye-wear with on-demand custom fit and styling (although they cannot print the lenses). On-demand customization of glasses is possible with rapid prototyping.
The Audi RSQ was made with rapid prototyping industrial KUKA robots
In early 2014, the Swedish super car manufacturer, Koenigsegg, announced the One:1, a super car that utilizes many components that were 3D printed. In the limited run of vehicles Koenigsegg produces, the One:1 has side-mirror internals, air ducts, titanium exhaust components, and even complete turbocharger assemblies that have been 3D printed as part of the manufacturing process.
3D printing is also being utilized by air forces to print spare parts for planes. In 2015, a Royal Air Force Eurofighter Typhoon fighter jet flew with printed parts. The United States Air Force has begun to work with 3D printers, and the Israeli Air Force has also purchased a 3D printer to print spare parts.
Using 3D printing, construction companies can reduce lead times of production by 50 to 80 percent, producing scale models up to 60 percent lighter than the machined part while being sturdy. Thus, the designs and the models are only limited by a person's imagination.
The improvements on accuracy, speed and quality of materials in 3D printing technology have opened new doors for it to move beyond the use of 3D printing in the modeling process and actually move it to manufacturing strategy.
3D printing has been used to print patient specific implant and device for medical use. Successful operations include a titanium pelvis implanted into a British patient, titanium lower jaw transplanted to a Belgian patient and a plastic tracheal splint for an American infant. The hearing aid and dental industries are expected to be the biggest area of future development using the custom 3D printing technology.
3D printing technology can now be used to make exact replicas of organs. The printer uses images from patients' MRI or CT scan images as a template and lays down layers of rubber or plastic.
Printed prosthetics have been used in rehabilitation of crippled animals. In 2013, a 3D printed foot let a crippled duckling walk again. In 2014 a chihuahua puppy born without front legs was fitted with a harness and wheels created with a 3D printer. 3D printed hermit crab shells let hermit crabs inhabit a new style home.
In February 2015, FDA approved the marketing of a surgical bolt which facilitates less-invasive foot surgery and eliminates the need to drill through bone. Employing stereolithography, quaternary ammonium groups are incorporated into dental appliances that kill bacteria on contact. This type of material can be further applied in medical devices and implants.
The first pill manufactured by 3D printing was approved by the FDA in August 2015. Binder-jetting into a powder bed of the drug allows very porous pills to be produced, which enables high drug doses in a single pill which dissolves quickly and can be ingested easily. This has been demonstrated for Spritam, a reformulation of levetiracetam for the treatment of epilepsy.
Computers and robots
3D printing can also be used to make laptops and other computers and cases.
Open-source robots are built using 3D printers.
In 2005, academic journals had begun to report on the possible artistic applications of 3D printing technology, being used by artists such as Martin John Callanan at The Bartlett school of architecture. By 2007 the mass media followed with an article in the Wall Street Journal and Time Magazine, listing a 3D printed design among their 100 most influential designs of the year. During the 2011 London Design Festival, an installation, curated by Murray Moss and focused on 3D Printing.
Some of the recent developments in 3D printing were revealed at the 3DPrintshow in London, which took place in November 2013 and 2014. The art section had in exposition artworks made with 3D printed plastic and metal. Several artists such as Joshua Harker, Davide Prete, Sophie Kahn, Helena Lukasova, Foteini Setaki showed how 3D printing can modify aesthetic and art processes. One part of the show focused on ways in which 3D printing can advance the medical field.
Employing additive layer technology offered by 3D printing, Terahertz devices which act as waveguides, couplers and bends have been created. The complex shape of these devices could not be achieved using conventional fabrication techniques. Commercially available professional grade printer Dimension Dual Delta XXL was used to create structures.
In the last several years 3D printing has been intensively used by in the cultural heritage field for preservation, restoration and dissemination purposes. Many Europeans and North American Museums have purchased 3D printers and actively recreate missing pieces of their of relics.
The Metropolitan Museum of Art and the British Museum have started using their 3D printers to create museum souvenirs that are available in the museum shops. J Group Robotics is working on a similar request from a Historian and Museum Custodian from Bengaluru.
Consumer grade 3D printing has resulted in new materials that have been developed specifically for 3D printers. For example, filament materials have been developed to imitate wood, in its appearance as well as its texture. Furthermore, new technologies, such as infusing carbon fiber into printable plastics, allowing for a stronger, lighter material. In addition to new structural materials that have been developed due to 3D printing, new technologies have allowed for patterns to be applied directly to 3D printed parts.
J Group Robotics has worked in the above mentioned areas and derived favorable results. We are confident that the question, “What can I do with a 3D printer?” can be understand by us with accuracy and help you find the maximum value for your investment.
So would our clients never leave us ?
Since the opportunities are every where, the first step should be to contact J Group Robotics to discuss your starting guidelines. Visit www.jgrouprobotics.com for more details or download our app from www.jgrouprobotics.com/app
Our Filaments .......
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