Top 10 3D printing manufacturing companies

Stratasys, Adidas, HP, SPEE3D, Local Motors, 3D Systems Corporation, Doob Group, Food Ink & more are our Top 10 3D printing manufacturers

10. Food Ink

Entrepreneur Antony Dobrzensky createdthe 3D-printing restraunt Food Ink in 2015.

‘We come from the future… to feed the present!’

The futuristic dining experience includes furniture, flatware and food which has been 3D-printed. 

Dobrzensky hopes that Food Ink will educate the public worldwide on the incredible possibilities of 3D-printing.

 

9. Doob Group AG

If you’re looking for a unique gift for someone to remember you by, Doob Group AG has you covered, with a 3D selfie. Although, a photo-realistic 3D printed replica of yourself might not be for everyone… Step into a full body photo booth and strike a pose. You’ll be photographed and the image will then be 3D printed, given a light touch-up - and it’s yours. 

8. SPEE3D

SPEE3D founders, Byron Kennedy and Steven Camilleri, were frustrated with the problems they kept running into with traditional manufacturing, especially in working with metal parts. They knew there was an easier way to do it - and they came up with SPEE3D printers, affordable metal 3D print manufacturing.

7. 3D Printing Systems

With 3D Printing Systems, the manufacturing markets in Australia and New Zealand will never be the same. Much like Amazon, the company was founded in a garage, back in 2010. The company prides itself on ‘unrivalled depth of reliability, trust and connection with our customers’ in its 3D printed products. 

6. ICON

Using 3D printing robotics, software and advanced materials, ICON builds advanced construction technologies designed to help the rising population become homeowners. 

ICON hopes that its latest 3D-printed home, titled ‘House Zero’, will help grant the dreams of those renting, but also bring the possibilities of 3D printing technology to the public’s attention.

5. Monoqool Eyewear

Danish eyewear manufacturer Monoqool designs and develops innovative eyewear with a focus on user comfort and creating a stylish look.

Using state-of-the-art 3D technology, the company manufactures its collections of eyeglasses and sunglasses using ultra-light polyamide powder, poured onto a 3D printer and hardened with a laser beam.

4. Adidas

Garment giant Adidas has embraced new manufacturing ideas in its design - from using ocean plastic to 3D printing. 

The company is keen to show the world what can be made through 3D printing: in manufacturing products layer by layer, designers can create garments which would not have been achieved with traditional casting, moulding or machining.

3. 3D Systems Corporation

Founded in Rock Hill, South Carolina, USA, the industrial machinery manufacturing company

3D Systems Corporation became a leader in the innovation of 3D printing. 

Now, the company brings customers top performance and reliability to help them create products and business models fit for the sector.

2. Stratasys

Stratasys was founded in 1989, Minnesota, USA and is now headquartered in Israel. It brings its 3D printing technology solutions across several industries from aerospace to education, automotive to healthcare. With a net worth of over US$1bn, the company has been focused on meeting customer needs for 30 years. 

At Stratasys, the 3D printing ecosystem uses precise, repeatable and reliable FDM and top of the range materials to meet consumer expectations.

1. HP

Technology company HP is powered by the belief that one thoughtful idea has the power to change the world. Its 3D printing solutions have proven this and the HP Multi Jet Fusion is one such example. 

The HP Multi Jet Fusion is designed to produce components which can’t be made in other ways and in literally millions of colours. The multi-agent system brings a totally different approach to unlock the full potential of 3D printing.

Share

Featured Articles

Microsoft’s Çağlayan Arkan explores the supply chain

Çağlayan Arkan, Microsoft’s VP Global Strategy & Sales Lead for Manufacturing & Supply Chain, gives his take on digital factories and ‘the art of possible’

Elisabeth Brinton on the Microsoft Cloud for Sustainability

Microsoft’s Elisabeth Brinton discusses the Microsoft Cloud for Sustainability programme & how manufacturers are being supported by their new technology

Aiimi’s Head of Solution Engineering Matt Eustace on risks

Aiimi utilises AI to provide businesses insights that eliminate risks ‒ including how to manage sanctioned individuals in your supply chain

5 minutes with Nicolai Peitersen, co-founder of Wikifactory

Procurement & Supply Chain

Three steps to building a resilient enterprise ecosystem

Procurement & Supply Chain

Chocolate manufacturer Venchi on sustainable packaging

Procurement & Supply Chain