3d printers

AML3D announces the supply of 3D printers and components

Additive manufacturing technology group AML3D has announced the successful delivery of three of its large-scale metal 3D printers and the continued supply of additively manufactured components to industry.

The company said it has installed its Arcemy additive manufacturing centers at the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology, the University of Queensland and British Aerospace Australia, with the latter being located at BAE Systems and Flinders University’s Factory of the Future in Adelaide.

The Factory of the Future unit has already been presented to representatives of defense contractors Thales, RheinMetall and Northrop Grumman.

Each of these three sales generated revenues of $400,000.

AML3D also initiated the supply of components for an Australian Tier 1 oil and gas company under the company’s agreement with AdditiveNow, after receiving an initial purchase order of $22,000.

The initial part will be extensively tested, with the company assuming that other parts will be ordered by the same customer.

Contract manufacturing was continuing with the production of pressure equipment parts for ThyssenKrupp and a major Australian energy company had been completed.

AML3D Managing Director, Andrew Sales, said, “We are pleased to report that strong business momentum is reflected in new purchasing agreements and continued delivery of mid-range parts and components. and scale to Tier 1 customers.

“At the same time, we continue to advance discussions with several important players in the Oil & Gas, Energy and Defense sectors to deliver industrial-scale 3D printed metal components and ensure repeated commands at high volume.”

AML3D’s Arcemy 3D printer uses wireframe additive manufacturing technology to build generally large parts, including for heavy industry.

Sales said its products received a positive response from customers in AML3D’s target industries among attendees at the Indo Pacific Maritime conference in Sydney in May.

The company’s manufacturing facilities in Adelaide were also inspected by Boeing’s director of global additive manufacturing for discussions on the scope of work for a high-strength aluminum parts program.

“These discussions are part of AML3D’s multi-phase growth strategy to generate near-term value by winning orders in the oil and gas sector and, in the medium term, by expanding in the markets. navy, defence, aerospace and resources.

“Our success to date gives me confidence that AML3D will deliver its forecast of over $2 million in revenue for FY22, a 200% increase over the prior year.”

AML3D has also 3D metal printed a high value nickel-aluminum bronze turbine for a major Australian energy company.

AML3D now assesses the needs for the supply of additional components and generates a digital virtual library of the customer’s component inventory to support future orders.

Photo: AML3D

Subscribe for free to our @AuManufacturing newsletter here.