London, April 1 ( ANI ): British surgeons have employed cutting edge three-dimensional printing technology to create a prosthetic face for a man who had the entire left side of his face removed after suffering from cancer.
What does 3DP stand for?
3DP stands for Three-Dimensional Printing
This definition appears very rarely
See other definitions of 3DP
- Three Dimensional Metafile Format
- 3 Dimension Markup Language
- 3d Movie Maker
- Daily Digital Digest
- 3 Dimensional Object
- Three Degrees of Freedom
- 3 Decimal Places (mathematics)
- Three Drag Pass
- Three-Dimensional Packaging
- Three-Dimensional Plasma (physics)
- Three-Dimensional Processor (parallel computing architecture)
- 3D Product Configurator (sales software; Serious Factory)
- Three-Dimensional Data Processing, Visualization, and Transmission (International Symposium)
- 3 Dimensional Reconstruction of Medical Images
- 3D Realms
- Three-Dimensional Recording (optical imaging)
- 3-Dimensional Random Access Memory
- 3 Dimensional Screen (Nintendo handheld console)
- 3D Studio (software)
- Digital Decision Display System
Samples in periodicals archive:
3D Printing Three-dimensional printing, also known as additive manufacturing, is heading straight for the mainstream, CEA analysts say.
Among the topics are metallurgical affects of three-dimensional printing, experimental investigations for the silicon moulding of plastic components, the rapid moulding of plastics using polyjet printing, wear in shallow cryogenic treated wire in wire electrical discharge machining, and experimental investigations for developing a pattern for dies using fused deposition modeling.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Three-dimensional printing is a type of rapid prototyping.
Nowadays some of the more popular processes are: [check] Stereolithography (SL); [check] Fused Deposition Modelling (FDM); [check] Selective Laser Sintering (SLS); [check] Laminated Object Manufacturing (LOM); [check] Three-Dimensional Printing (3DP).
A printing technique emulating the way spiders spin silk generates polymer microstructures a hundredth the size of those produced by existing three-dimensional printing technologies.
The basic operating principle of three-dimensional printing was developed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in 1989 for the production of a variety of prototype products using ceramics, plastic and metal.
ProMetal provides a machine (or a service for those who'd rather forego machine ownership) to perform three-dimensional printing (3DP), a process that the company licenses from MIT, The "printing" in question is not like the ink on this page.