Application of 3D printing

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Application of 3D printing by Mind Map: Application of 3D printing

1. Present Usage

1.1. Industry

1.1.1. Car

1.1.2. Clothes

1.1.3. Assessories

1.1.4. Plane

1.1.5. Modelling sculpture

1.2. Medical

1.2.1. prosthetic

1.2.2. bones

1.2.3. Ear cartilage

1.2.4. Medical equipment

1.2.5. Synthetic skin

1.3. Historical Preservation

1.3.1. Church Statues in Luxembourg

1.3.2. The Lion of Mosul in Iran

1.4. Military

1.4.1. Guns

1.4.2. Bombs

1.4.3. Nibbler drone

1.4.4. Uniforms and helmets for the army

2. Statement(What is it?)

2.1. additive manufacturing (AM)

2.2. a process of making three dimensional solid objects from a digital file

3. History and development

3.1. 1980s

3.1.1. Birth of the 3 main 3D Printing Techniques

3.1.1.1. 1980: first patent by japanese Dr Kodama Rapid prototyping

3.1.1.2. 1984: Stereolithography by french then abandoned

3.1.1.3. 1986: Stereolithography taken up by Charles Hull

3.1.1.4. 1987: First SLA-1 machine

3.2. 1990s

3.2.1. Emergence of the Main 3D Printers Manufacturers & CAD tools

3.2.1.1. 1990: First EOS Stereos system

3.2.1.2. 1992: FDM patent to Stratasys

3.2.1.3. 1993: Solidscape was founded

3.2.1.4. 1995: Z Corporation obtained an exclusive license from the MIT

3.2.1.5. 1999: Engineered organs bring new advances to medicine

3.3. 2000s

3.3.1. 3D Printing Gains Media Visibility

3.3.1.1. 2000: a 3D printed working kidney is created

3.3.1.2. 2005: Z Corp. launched Spectrum Z510. It was the first high-definition color 3D Printer on the market.

3.3.1.3. 2008: The first 3D printed prosthetic leg

3.3.1.4. 2009: Sculpteo is created

3.4. 2010s

3.4.1. Years of Visibility, Innovation and Hopes for 3D Printing

3.4.1.1. 2010: Urbee is the first 3D printed prototype car presented

3.4.1.2. 2011: Cornell University began to build 3D food printer

3.4.1.3. 2012: The first prosthetic jaw is printed and implanted

3.4.1.4. 2016: Daniel Kelly’s lab announces being able to 3D print bone

4. Future application

4.1. Automotive

4.2. Aviation

4.3. Aerospace

4.4. Construction

4.5. Architecture

4.6. Product Design

4.6.1. Furniture with new martrials

4.6.2. Lighting with special shapings

4.6.3. Accessories / products

4.7. Medical

4.7.1. Bio-printing

4.7.1.1. organs and body parts are built using inkjet techniques

4.7.2. Inserting cells and knit tissues

4.8. Dental

4.9. Food

4.10. Fashion

5. Effect

5.1. Positive

5.1.1. Industy sector

5.1.1.1. Faster production process

5.1.1.2. Easier transportation of goods

5.1.1.3. Give rise to small company

5.1.1.4. Cost reduction

5.1.2. General public

5.1.2.1. Enjoy more different new products or services

5.1.2.2. Imoprovment of medical service gives a better health care

5.1.2.3. Customizatiob

5.2. Negative

5.2.1. Industy sector

5.2.1.1. Risk of violating the law

5.2.1.2. limited in size

5.2.2. Public

5.2.2.1. Unempolyment

5.2.3. Damage of the Environment