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Market Research Report

Hybrid Manufacturing Markets: Opportunities for Additive Manufacturing and CNC Companies

Published by SmarTech Analysis Product code 905953
Published Content info 83 Pages
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Hybrid Manufacturing Markets: Opportunities for Additive Manufacturing and CNC Companies
Published: August 6, 2019 Content info: 83 Pages
Description

This report identifies and quantifies the key trends and opportunities for hybrid manufacturing machines. It provides insights on how hybrid manufacturing is moving out of its established market in the aerospace industry and finding uses in other sectors including the automotive, oil & gas, medical and construction industries. The report also discusses which additive manufacturing technologies are being used in today's hybrid machines including powder bed fusion (PBF), wire arc additive manufacturing (WAAM), directed energy deposition (DED), Cold Spray, and Ultrasonic Welding. In addition, this new SmarTech study examines how hybrid machines are growing in functionality including a move from specifically CNC functionality to including chemical and electrical capabilities on the hybrid platforms.

The report contains detailed ten-year forecasts for hybrid manufacturing markets. In these forecasts SmarTech include projections of install base and shipments (in volume and value terms) with breakouts by end-user market and type of AM technology. It also includes forecasts of the revenues from materials consumed by hybrid manufacturing installations. In addition, the report discusses the product/marketing strategies of the leading players in hybrid machine markets including: Diabase, Diversified Machine Systems, DMG MORI, ELB-Schliff, Fabrisonic, GE, Hermle, Hurco, Hybrid Manufacturing Technologies, Ibarmia, Materialise, Matsuura, Mazak, Mitsui Seiki, nScrypt, Okuma, Optomec, OR Laser/Coherent, Rosswag, Siemens, Sodick, Trumpf, and WFL Millturn Technologies.

Table of Contents
Product Code: SMP-AM-HY-0819

Table of Contents

Chapter One: From Prototyping to Production to Hybrid Machines

  • 1.1. Objectives and Methodology of this Report
    • 1.1.1. Definitions: Types of Hybrid Machines
    • 1.1.2. Trends and Coverage
    • 1.1.3. Plan of this Report
  • 1.2. Additive Manufacturing: Not Just for Prototyping Anymore
    • 1.2.1. Hybrid Manufacturing Systems and Other Routes to the Factory of the Future
    • 1.2.2. Hybrid Manufacturing Systems “versus” Networked Manufacturing
  • 1.3. Hybrid Machines versus Standalone AM Systems
    • 1.3.1. Hybrid Manufacturing Equipment: Potential for Lowering Manufacturing Costs
    • 1.3.2. Manufacturing Efficiencies Promised by Hybrid Machines
    • 1.3.3. Hybrid Manufacturing for Post Processing
    • 1.3.4. Hybrid Manufacturing Systems as Repair Tools and Post-Processing Systems
    • 1.3.5. Emerging Features and Capabilities of Hybrid Manufacturing
    • 1.3.6. Disadvantages of Hybrid Machines
  • 1.4. Key Points from this Chapter

Chapter Two: Hybrid Manufacturing Machines Considered as Machine Tools

  • 2.1. Hybrid Manufacturing Machines: A Fit with the Machine Tool Market?
  • 2.2. The Machine Tool Makers' Response to the Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Opportunity
  • 2.3. Additive Capabilities in Hybrid Machines
    • 2.3.1. Low-end Hybrids
    • 2.3.2. Wire-Arc Additive Manufacturing (WAAM)
    • 2.3.3. Directed Energy Deposition (DED)
    • 2.3.4. Cold-Spray
    • 2.3.5. Ultrasonic Additive Manufacturing
  • 2.4. The Subtractive/CNC Side of Hybrid Machines
    • 2.4.1. Potential Subtractive Capabilities for Hybrid Machines
    • 2.4.2. Moving Beyond Subtractive in Hybrids
    • 2.4.3. Multi-Functional CNC Capability
  • 2.5. Barriers to the Adoption of Hybrid Manufacturing
    • 2.5.1. Aversion to New Technology
    • 2.5.2. Feature Creep
    • 2.5.3. Integration is Correlated with Low-performance and Serviceability
    • 2.5.4. Need for a Paradigm Shift
    • 2.5.5. Training of Operators
    • 2.5.6. Materials Challenges
  • 2.6. Key Points from this Chapter

Chapter Three: Applications for Hybrid Manufacturing Machines

  • 3.1. Application Potential for Hybrid Manufacturing Machines
  • 3.2. Sales of Hybrid Manufacturing Machines by Process and Type of Material
  • 3.3. Sales of Hybrid Manufacturing in the Aerospace Industry
    • 3.3.1. Ten-year Forecasts of Hybrid Metal Printers in Aerospace
    • 3.3.2. NASA and Made in Space
    • 3.3.3. GE
    • 3.3.4. Airframe Manufacturers
  • 3.4. Hybrid Manufacturing in Automotive
    • 3.4.1. Ten-year Forecasts of Hybrid Metal Printers in the Automotive Industry
    • 3.4.2. Big Rep
    • 3.4.3. Hybrid Machines and Composites in Automotive Industry
  • 3.5. Hybrid Manufacturing in Oil and Gas
    • 3.5.1. General Electric
  • 3.6. Hybrid Manufacturing in Medical and Dental Markets
    • 3.6.1. SME Assessment of Hybrid Machines in the Medicine and Dental Sector
    • 3.6.2. University of Nebraska-Lincoln
    • 3.6.3. GE and Dental Hybrids
  • 3.7. Hybrid Manufacturing in Construction
    • 3.7.1. LASIMM
  • 3.8. Breakout of Hybrid Manufacturing by Geography
  • 3.9. Breakout of Hybrid Manufacturing by Type of End User
  • 3.10. Key Points from this Chapter

Chapter Four: Hybrid Manufacturing: Influential Companies and Projects

  • 4.1. Design and Marketing Strategies for Hybrid Machines: Commercial Activity
    • 4.1.1. Some Notes on All-in-One 3D Printers: Hybrid Printers Under $6K
    • 4.1.2. 3D Hybrid Solutions (United States)
  • 4.2. Diabase Engineering (United States)
  • 4.3. Diversified Machine Systems (United States)
  • 4.4. DMG MORI (Germany)
  • 4.5. ELB-Schliff (Germany)
  • 4.6. Fabrisonic (United States)
  • 4.7. GE (United States)
  • 4.8. Hermle (Germany)
  • 4.9. Hurco (United States)
  • 4.10. Hybrid Manufacturing Technologies (U.K.)
  • 4.11. Ibarmia (Spain)
  • 4.12. Materialise (Belgium)
  • 4.13. Matsuura (Japan)
  • 4.14. Mazak (Japan)
  • 4.15. Mitsui Seiki (Japan)
  • 4.16. nScrypt (United States)
  • 4.17. Okuma (Japan)
  • 4.18. Optomec (United States)
  • 4.19. OR Laser/Coherent (Germany)
  • 4.20. Rosswag (Germany)
  • 4.21. Siemens (Germany)
  • 4.22. Sodick (Japan)
  • 4.23. Trumpf (Germany)
  • 4.24. WFL Millturn Technologies (Germany)

About SmarTech Analysis

  • About the Analyst
  • Acronyms and Abbreviations Used In this Report

List of Exhibits

  • Exhibit 1-1: Roadmap for Industrial AM
  • Exhibit 1-2: Hybrid Machines versus Networked Machines
  • Exhibit 2-1: Worldwide Trends in the Machine Tool Industry: Impact on Hybrid Machines
  • Exhibit 2-2: Integration of Additive and Subtractive Fabrication in Hybrid System: Participation by Different Industry Sectors
  • Exhibit 2-3: Common CNC Capabilities
  • Exhibit 3-1: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Ten-year Forecast
  • Exhibit 3-2: Polymer Hybrid Manufacturing Systems and Desktop Systems Market: Ten-year Forecast
  • Exhibit 3-3: Total Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Ten-year Forecast ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-4: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Aerospace ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-5: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Automotive ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-6: Summary of Hybrid AM Composite Manufacturing Technologies for the Automotive Industry
  • Exhibit 3-7: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Oil and Gas ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-8: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Medical and Dental ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-9: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: Construction ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-10: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: By Geography ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 3-11: Metal Hybrid Manufacturing Systems Market: By End-user Industry ($ Millions)
  • Exhibit 4-1: Hybrid Manufacturing Machines: Prominent Vendors
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