Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

New Research on the Evolution and Expected Value of Additive Manufacturing and 3D Printing - Katherine Hand & Gregory Unruh

203 views

Published on

Product offerings are being transformed by the combined forces of digitization and the gradual shift towards circular economy models – resulting in a lot of promise for additive manufacturing and 3D printing. This session will explore new research and a framework for thinking strategically about the value created by the circular-digital product transformation and how companies can proactively capture the created value for themselves, their communities and the natural world. We’ll also hear from companies working to enable and benefit from the innovation paradigm brought on by additive manufacturing and 3D printing.

Published in: Devices & Hardware
  • She lost 62lbs, now she looks like THIS... ■■■ http://t.cn/AirVsfPx
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Be the first to like this

New Research on the Evolution and Expected Value of Additive Manufacturing and 3D Printing - Katherine Hand & Gregory Unruh

  1. 1. New Research on the Evolution and Expected Value of Additive Manufacturing and 3D Printing Gregory Unruh Arison Endowed Professor of Values Leadership GEORGE MASON UNIVERSITY @gregoryunruh Katherine Hand Global HEad of Strategic Communications, Sustainability and Social Innovation HP INC. @kmachand
  2. 2. HP 3D Printing: 
 Driving a Sustainable 4th Industrial Revolution Katherine Hand Sustainability and Social Innovation HP Inc.
  3. 3. 2 HP Inc.’s vision is to create technology that makes life better for everyone, everywhere.
  4. 4. © Copyright 2017 HP Development Company, L.P. The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. HP: Silicon Valley’s first startup 3
  5. 5. PLANET PEOPLE COMMUNITY SUSTAINABLE
 IMPACT
  6. 6. NEARLY $15 BILLION
  7. 7. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future
  8. 8. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future
  9. 9. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future More than 80% of HP Original Ink Cartridges contain between 45-70% recycled content
  10. 10. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future Last year, we collected and recycled 1,500 tonnes of HP ink cartridges
  11. 11. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future Combined with more than 1 million plastic bottles per day
  12. 12. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future Including half a million pounds of ocean-bound plastic over the last two years
  13. 13. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future Recycled plastic has a 33% smaller carbon footprint than virgin and uses less than half the fossil fuel to manufacture and transport
  14. 14. Driving progress toward a circular and low-carbon future 9,000 tonnes of recycled plastic used in our printers and PCs last year
  15. 15. ON THE CUSP OF THE 
 4TH INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION
 Digital manufacturing 
 & smart production Production
 automation Mass
 production Industrial Revolution
 Mechanical production 14
  16. 16. 3D data courtesy of Vizua Heart of Bernard Werber 3D IS THE FUTURE OF MANUFACTURING
 15
  17. 17. 3D data courtesy of Vizua Heart of Bernard Werber 3D IS THE FUTURE OF MANUFACTURING
 16 Manufacturing Industry $12 trillion globally 3D printing is poised to disrupt $4 to 6 trillion over the next five to 10 years.
  18. 18. 17
  19. 19. DESIGN
 EVOLUTION 50%
Cost reduction 95%
Carbon footprint reduction 93%
Weight reduction Note: this example is from HP Latex Printer Aluminum machined Traditional design Plastic 3D Printing Block design Plastic 3D Printing Light design Plastic 3D MJF Printing Topological design 355g 80g 55g 23g REDUCING ENVIRONMENTAL IMPACT OF PARTS

  20. 20. Life-Cycle Assessment for MultiJet Fusion Printed Parts Waste 1% Post-Processing 1% Part Production 44% Setup and Maintenance 6% Polymer 47% © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. Lifecycle Analysis to understand where the Carbon footprint comes from for our technology This includes the material,
  21. 21. Material PA12 Waste 1% Post-Processing 1% Part Production 44% Setup and Maintenance 6% Polymer 47% © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. Carbon footprint About 47% of our carbon footprint today comes from material. This includes everything related to the production of the material, and the delivery of the material to the machine
  22. 22. More sustainable materials
 Example: PA-12 The Polyamide 11 material has a large bio-based component, coming from Castor Oil Total Carbon Footprint per Part 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 PA12 PA11 Polymer Setup and Maintenance Part Production Post-Processing Waste © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice.
  23. 23. #1 Way to Improve Carbon Footprint Use Less Material © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. A sample of the Printed Parts going into the Jet Fusion 300/500 Series of Printers In these real examples, up to 40% of the mass was cut out of the part vs the injection molding equivalent. In these cases, you are drastically reducing your carbon footprint vs injection molding, at any production volume When comparing to injection molding, the biggest benefit can come from the reduction of raw material use
  24. 24. Using less material 
 Example: Foot orthotics © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. Much smaller waste stream than when done with machining One of our highest volume applications today versus 90% Reduction in Waste Machined Printed
  25. 25. Production PA12 Waste 1% Post-Processing 1% t Production 44% Setup and Maintenance 6% Polymer 47% Carbon footprint Electricity 95% Detailing Agent 0% Printer 3% © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. ~43 – 58 % of the carbon footprint (CF) of a MJF-produced part is due to electricity. Most of this is due to heat loss during the process. The build area is held at a constant temperature, near the melting point of the polymer, and then additional energy is added to raise the temperature in select areas.
  26. 26. Using Renewable Energy © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. A powerful way to reduce our carbon footprint is to use electricity from renewable sources Because of the large contribution from electricity, using renewable energy has a huge impact on our Carbon Footprint Moving to renewable energy reduces the Caron Footprint by 41%
  27. 27. Lightweighting 
 Example: Aviation © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. It has been estimated that the weight of an aircraft could be reduced by 4-7% Reducing fuel consumption by as much as 6.4% With rapid adoption, the associated cumulation emissions reductions from 2019 to 2050 could be 93–217 million tons CO2e Huang, R., Riddle, M., Graziano, D., Warren, J., Das, S., Nimbalkar, S., . . . Masanet, E. (2016). Energy and emissions saving potential of additive manufacturing: The case of lightweight aircraft components. Journal of Cleaner Production, 135, 1559-1570. doi:10.1016/j.jclepro.2015.04.109
  28. 28. 3D data courtesy of Invent Medical REINVENTING TRADITIONAL
 SUPPLY CHAINS
 27
  29. 29. 3D data courtesy of Invent Medical REINVENTING TRADITIONAL
 SUPPLY CHAINS
 28
  30. 30. Durability/longevity 
 Example: Long Life Vehicles © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. We know that extending the life of something like a vehicle, has a massive positive carbon footprint impact. Maintaining a digital inventory of 3D printed spare parts has the potential to keep cars on the road longer, by keeping supply available after any final buy has been used, or the means of production have been lost
  31. 31. Improved Carbon Footprint © Copyright 2018 HP Development Company, L.P.  The information contained herein is subject to change without notice. Less Shipping The ability to make production quality parts all around the world, means significant decreases in shipping, especially air freight from Asia to the US during the research and development phases, where traditionally, thousands of miles separates the injection molds from the designer Less Material, Less Mass Combining parts and using complex geometries allow us to achieve the same functions with less structure. That means lower material consumption and a lighter weight during transport around the world. Fully Recyclable The HP High-Reusability PA12 material used in the printed parts is fully recyclable, enabling the circular economy Inventory Reduction Using on-demand manufacturing strategies to match production and demand, combining parts to reduce part counts, and printing spares and service parts, means we can reduce our inventories and reliance on warehouses around the world.
  32. 32. TRANSFORMING 
 ECONOMIES AND SOCIETIES
 31
  33. 33. 32 Jobs
  34. 34. NEW APPLICATIONS TO ADDRESS 
 LOCAL NEEDS 33
  35. 35. POLICY, 
 RESEARCH 
 34
  36. 36. THANK YOU 35
  37. 37. 36
  38. 38. 37 Jobs

×