PRN: Applications of 3D Printing 2014-2024: Forecasts, Markets, Players - Total 3D Printing Market Set To Grow To $7Bn By 2025

PRN: Applications of 3D Printing 2014-2024: Forecasts, Markets, Players - Total 3D Printing Market Set To Grow To $7Bn By 2025.

Persone Laura Wood, Prototype, Topics Covered
Luoghi Dublino, Meno
Organizzazioni Nascent Objects Inc, Fripp Design Ltd, Ford Motor Company, CRP Group, 3D Systems
Argomenti impresa, economia, commercio, internet

19/gen/2016 14:20:30 PR Newswire Turismo Contatta l'autore

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Applications of 3D Printing 2014-2024: Forecasts, Markets, Players - Total 3D Printing Market Set To Grow To $7Bn By 2025


DUBLIN, Jan. 19, 2016 /PRNewswire/ --

Research and Markets ( has announced the addition of the "Applications of 3D Printing 2014-2024: Forecasts, Markets, Players" report to their offering.

3D printing markets are growing in both depth and breadth. The global 3D printing market will reach at least $7 billion by 2025 - which includes a conservative estimate of $3 billion for bioprinting. Traditional applications such as prototyping continue to grow but have been, and will continue to be, augmented with a wide variety of new applications.

The sudden growth in 3D printing was driven by the expiration of key patents that allowed dozens of small companies to start producing cheap desktop 3D printers for consumers. This fuelled a media frenzy that thrust 3D printing into the limelight decades after its original commercialization. For example, newcomer Makerbot quickly overtook established players 3D Systems and Stratasys in terms of both installed base and proportion of Google searches.

Although the size of the market for consumer 3D printers is relatively small because the printers are so much cheaper, the impact they are having is huge. 3D printing is now a household name.

This report shows that the majority of 3D printing applications are still embryonic in terms of development. The hype around consumer printers is dying out but will soon be replaced with hype around 3D printed critical components in commercial airliners, fully-printed rocket engines, 3D printing in schools and universities, animal-rights-friendly bioprinted human tissues for drug toxicity and cosmetics testing and, ultimately, 3D printed electrics and electronics starting with the replacement of wiring with functional 3D printed enclosures containing embedded conductive pathways.

Key Topics Covered:


2. EXISTING APPLICATIONS OF 3D PRINTING 2.1. Aerospace2.1.1. Jet engine fuel nozzles2.1.2. KySat-22.1.3. SULSA2.2. Architecture2.3. Automotive2.3.1. Prototyping2.3.2. Areion and Eve2.3.3. Triumph Rocket III2.4. Art2.4.1. Action figures2.4.2. Jewelry2.4.3. Miniatures2.4.4. Ornaments2.4.5. Props2.5. Consumer2.6. Clothing2.7. Education2.7.1. Brain surgery2.7.2. Mock-up Fluoroscopic C-Arm2.8. Gadgets2.8.1. iPhone cases2.8.2. iPod holders2.9. Hobbyist2.9. Justice2.9.2. Maps2.10. Medical2.10.1. Orthopaedics2.11. Prototyping2.12. Sport


3.1. Aerospace

3.1.1. Landing gear

3.1.2. Jet engine brackets

3.1.3. Jet engine low-pressure turbine blades

3.1.4. Rocket engines

3.1.5. SpaceX

3.1.6. AMAZE

3.2. Art

3.3. Automotive

3.3.1. Urbee 2

3.4. Construction

3.4.1. Bricks

3.4.2. Concrete

3.5. Education

3.6. Food

3.6.1. Confectionaries

3.6.2. Meat

3.7. Advanced design

3.8. Mechanical

3.9. Medical

3.9.1. Bacterial traps

3.9.2. Microstructures

3.9.3. Nerves

3.9.4. Organ tissue

3.9.5. Prosthetics

3.9.6. Skin

3.10. Printed electronics

3.11. Printed solder

3.11.2. Conductive thermoplastic filament

3.11.3. Conductive inks

3.12. Space

3.12.1. On-orbit

3.12.2. Lunar

3.12.3. Mars

4. MAIN PLAYERS AND END USERS 4.1. 3DPonics 4.2. Biobots 4.3. BMW 4.4. Boeing 4.5. BotFactory 4.6. Chemcubed 4.7. CRP Group 4.8. Dyson 4.9. EPSRC 4.10. Ford Motor Company 4.11. Fraunhofer Additive Manufacturing Alliance 4.12. Fripp Design Ltd 4.13. Impossible Objects 4.14. Lockheed Martin 4.15. LUXeXceL 4.16. Nascent Objects, Inc 4.17. Norsk Titanium 4.18. Orbital Composites 4.19. Organovo 4.20. Reebok International 4.21. Star Prototype 4.22. Volvo Construction Equipment 4.23. Voxel8


5.1. Larger build volumes

5.2. Build speed vs precision

5.3. Software

5.4. Non-destructive examination (NDE)

5.5. The concept of layers

5.6. Cost of printers

5.7. Feedback

5.8. Energy efficiency

5.9. Materials

6. MARKET READINESS 6.2. Aerospace 6.3. Architecture 6.4. Construction 6.5. Consumer print services 6.6. Consumer printers and scanners 6.7. Jewelry 6.8. Medical


7.1. Aerospace

7.2. Architecture

7.3. Automotive

7.4. Construction

7.5. Dental

7.6. Education

7.7. Food

7.8. Jewelry

7.9. Consumer printers

7.9.1. Thermoplastic extrusion

7.9.2. Photopolymer curing

7.10. Consumer print services

7.11. Medical

7.11.1. Orthopaedics

7.11.2. Human tissues


For more information visit

Media Contact:

Laura Wood , +353-1-481-1716,


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